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1.' ^ \. 




2 73 34 





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Title IX Causes Numerous Policy Changes 12 
Trustees Approve Liquor on Campus 14 

Students Required to Sign Dorm Contracts 15 


Professional Schools Expand 20 

Arts and Sciences Add New Programs 92 


Diversity Among Organizations 118 


Entertainment for Everyone 60 


ECU Withdraws From Southern Conference 152 
Women's Athletics Achieve Status 194 

Participation Grows in Intramural Program 204 


Greeks Serve the Campus and Community 246 


Serving the Student Body 218 

Honeycutt Administration Faces Problems 221 

Legislature Investigates Students' Rights 224 

Publications Study Independence 234 

Residence Councils Publish Directory 242 


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Greenville, N.C. — A Growing Community 4 

Home of East Carolina University 8 

Riot Erupts in Downtown Greenville 10 

America Revisited at Homecoming 50 

Division of Continuing Education 56 

Raising Spirit Is Hard Work 210 

Newsline 290 

After Graduation — Then What? 378 


BUCCANEER 76. Vol. 54, East Carolina University, Greenville. North Carolina, 27834. Printed by American 
Printing Company. Clarksville. Tennessee. The BUCCANEER is published by students under the auspices of 
the Publication Board, East Carolina University. 


Editor: Monika Sutherland 

Greenville, North Carolina is a 
city of 35,000 located in the eastern 
part of the state. Named after 
Revolutionary War hero Nathaniel 
Greene, the city vi/as founded in 
1774. Today the southern commu- 
nity is the home of the world's 
largest tobacco warehouse, the 
state's third largest university and 
many new industries. 

During the past decade, Green- 
ville has grown with new busi- 
nesses, housing developments, and 
public facilities and it continues 
to grow. The most recent develop- 
ments include the open pedestrian 
mall on Evans Street and the com- 
pletion of the new city park along 
the river. 

As a county seat of a rich agri- 
cultural area, Greenville has be- 

come a market for tobacco, pro- 
duce, corn, soybeans, peanuts, and 
other farm products. Industrial pro- 
ducts in Greenville and the sur- 
rounding county include textiles, 
Eveready batteries, pharmaceuti- 
cals, brushes, clothing and lumber. 

As a city, Greenville has many 
retail stores and restaurants for its 
citizens. There are over seventy 
churches in the city representing 
more than twenty religious sects. 
Pitt Memorial Hospital located on 
the outskirts of the city will be re- 
placed in 1976 with a new 315 bed 
hospital with an additional wing 
that will be a part of the university 
medical school. 

Greenville has one daily paper, 
a television station and four radio 

stations. Entertainment is provided 
by three movie theaters, and art 
center and numerous nightclubs. 
The climate in Greenville is 
usually warm and humid. In the 
winter the temperature fluctuates 
between 20 degrees and 60 degrees 
and in the summer it is seldom 
below 75 degrees. It seldom snows 
in Greenville but rain is quite plenti- 
ful year round. 

Below Left: A group of university students 
enjoy lunch at Jason's a popular restaurant 
whicti offers meals, sandwiches and pizza. 
Below Right: Constructiofi on the mall in 
downtown Greenville was completed in De- 
cember as a part of the city's urban renewal 
Below: A billboard on 264 By-Pass welcomes 
travelers to the city and proclaims Green- 
ville as the home of the first Hardee's, a 
popular hamburger restaurant chain. 





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The most notable change in 
downtown Greenville, in the past 
six months has been on Evans 
Street, the main street of the cen- 
tral business district. Until August 
1975, Evans St. was usually filled 
with parked cars, heavy traffic and 
pedestrians. By December the 
traffic and cars were gone with only 
the pedestrians remaining. The rea- 
son was an open pedestrian mall 
down Evans St. from Five Points to 
Third St. The $425,000 mall was the 
second in a three step plan to 
renovate downtown Greenville. T.I. 
Wagner, project manager of the 
mall said It creates a pleasant 
and inviting atmosphere for shop- 

During December choirs and 
choruses from Greenville and Pitt 
County entertained shoppers with 
Christmas music. The mall has 
facilities for group gatherings and 
displays. Since the completion of 
the mall, businesses have reported 
an increase In sales. 

Left: The First Presbyterian Church on Elm 
St. is one of many modern churches built 
in Greenville in the past few years. 
Below: The seal of the city of Greenville 
adorns trash cans along the new mall. 

ne to Greenville 

of the first 

Above Left: Evans Street as it appeared in 
ttie Summer of 1975 before the mall was 

Above Right: Evans St and the new pedes- 
trian mall completed in Dec, 1975- 
Above Left: A student purchased a formal 
from Brody's. a popular store for students 
and citizens that specialized in women's 
Above Right: Two co-eds shop downtown 
Greenville for Christmas presents. 
Right: Jerry's Sweet Shop is one of the many 
businesses that employee students part 
time- A Greenville lady purchases cakes and 
pastries for to serve at a luncheon. 

Opposite Page: Above: Students often eat 
breakfast or late night snacks at the Crow's 
Nest a popular restaurant open 24 hours 
a day and situated across from the cam- 
Right: Pitt Plaza. Greenville's main shopping 
center, serves the community with a variety 
of stores including department, clothing, 
groceries, hardware, records, stereo equip- 
ment stores as well as beauty shop and 

Greenville merchants sold over 
$267 million of merchandise in 
1974. It IS estimated that student 
consumers of East Carolina spend 
as much as $15 million for food, 
clothing and other items each year 
in Greenville. Students are not only 
consumers but also employees. 
Many students work in local busi- 
nesses for experience and to sup- 
port their way through school. 

When asked about Greenville, 
many students felt it is "pretty nice 
for a college town." Some students 
felt that there was not enough in 
the way of entertainment. Others 
contend that Greenville has much 
more to offer than their own home- 
towns, yet some students feel the 
community leaves a lot to be de- 
sired. In the words of one student 
"Greenville is a nice place to be 
while in school but I don't want 
to live here permanently." 


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In recent years Greenville has 
become an educational as well 
as commercial and agricultural 
city. There are three elementary 
schools, one junior high and one 
senior high school. Pitt Technical 
Institute located just outside of 
Greenville, has increased its 
enrollment ten fold in the past 
ten years. 

The most notable institution 
of higher learning in Greenville 
is East Carolina University. 
Founded in 1907 as a teachers 
training school ECU has become 
the third largest university in the 
state and has some of the best 
fine arts programs on the east 
coast. The university consists of 
nine professional schools: Allied 
Health, Art, Business, Education, 
Home Economics, Medicine, Mu- 
sic, Nursing and Technology and 
a college of arts and sciences. 
Located in the center of Green- 
ville the campus covers over 
600 acres. The 11,000 students 
add to the community as resi- 
dents and consumers. As the 
largest business in the area, 
the university has a faculty of 
800 and employs a staff of about 
1,000. Along with the city the 
campus is also growing. Since 
1967 when East Carolina College 
became East Carolina University 
the campus has grown with new 
buildings to meet the demands of 
the increased enrollment. Tyler 
Dorm, Minges Coliseum, the 
Science Complex, Brewster and 
the Nursing, Home Economics 
and Allied Health Schools have 
all been built in the past decade. 
More recently the Leo Jenkins 
Art Center, Mendenhall Student 
Center and an annex to Joyner 
Library were opened in 1974 
and 1975. 

In the fall of 1976 East Caro- 
lina will expand the school of 
Medicine to a four year program. 
The expansion will create new 
jobs on campus and in the ECU 
wing of the new county hospital 
as well as increase enrollment. 




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Opposite Page: Above: Tyler, the newest dorm on 
campus iS also the largest and Is the only female 
dorm on College Hill Drive. 

Below: Mendenhall Student £enter began operat- 
ing in the fall of 1974. The three million dollar 
structure contains the Student Government and 
Student Union offices and is a complete enter- 
tainment center with a theater, and auditorium, 
game rooms and a crafts center. 
This Page: Above Left: The half of million dollar 
lights added to Ficl<len Stadium in 1975 are seen 
in the early evening moonlight between Minges 
Coliseum and Ficklen. 

Above: Although the campus continues to grow 
there are still natural settings where an individual 
can find peace and solitude such as the small 
mall behind Rawl. 

Left: Snow is not often found in Greenville but 
when It falls as it did in January, students 
readily enjoy the beauty and fun it brings. 

October 31, 1975 

Riot Erupts In Downtown Greenville 

On the night of October 31, released around 6 a.m. however 
1975, eight students and two police- some persons were not released un- 
men received injuries and 57 per- til late Saturday afternoon. The per- 
sons, 30 of which were ECU stu- sons were kept on the bus for hours 
dents, were arrested on charges of while mace and tear gas was 
failure to disperse and inciting a sprayed in the windows according 
not. Damages totaling over $3,000 to some persons which were arrest- 
were done to downtown businesses ed. 
as a result of the disturbance. As a result of the riot and cir- 

What began as Halloween cele- cumstances surrounding It, the Stu- 

brations ended as a riot which made dent Government Association (SGA) 

headlines throughout N.C. and Vir- unanimously passed a resolution to 

2'"'3- "investigate the facts" of the riot 

Around 11:00 p.m. Friday the whereas "the confrontation 

police attempted to disperse a showed a lack of good judgement 

crowd of approximately 400 per- and responsibility on the part of 

sons according to Greenville Police those Involved ... and a degree 

Chief Glenn Cannon. The crowd, of hostility does exist between the 

consisting of ECU students, local students and the civil authorities 

citizens and visitors from other of Greenville." A committee was 

cities, had congregated on Co- formed by the SGA to study the 

tanche Street between Fourth and riot and to make recommenda- 

Flfth streets, an area where seven tions to the legislature when the 

nightclubs were concentrated. study was completed. 

Cannon said an order to disperse After several weeks of interview- 
was given on the corner of Fourth jng persons involved in the riot and 
and Cotanch and the crowd was studying the evidence, the commit- 
given five minutes to disperse. tee made recommendations to the 
Witnesses that were downtown in SGA legislature. The recommenda- 
the area said that the order could tions asked: (1) for the removal of 
not be heard by the crowd. Glenn Cannon from the office of 

The Greenville Police first used Greenville Police Chief, (2) for ac- 

pepper fog, then tear gas to break tivities to begin which would im- 

up the crowd which overflowed prove student-police relations, (3) 

from the nightclubs along Cotanche that all charges of failure to dis- 

St. Reports of some witnesses said perse and inciting a riot be dropped, 

that tear gas and fog were sprayed and (4) that an ECU student have 

inside the nightclubs, forcing the a non-voting membership in the 

occupants out into the streets. Greenville City Council. 

Cannon reported that 27 persons in response to the SGA investi- 

were arrested around midnight for gations of the Halloween incident 

failure to disperse. The persons the Greenville City Council met in 

arrested were on Fourth, Fifth, and an open hearing to discuss the 

Cotanche streets, and some were riot and the recommendations of 

even a block and a half away. Many the SGA. 

came out of the nightclubs to es- it was determined that on the 

cape the gas only to be arrested night of Oct. 31, 1975 a riot did 

by the police with no knowledge occur and damages were done to 

°f *^^y- businesses only after the police had 

An hour after that first arrest arrested 27 persons for failure to 

made by the police, a second crowd disperse. Some of those arrested 

gathered. In protest of the arrests, testified at the special hearing that 

the crowd began throwing bricks a) it was almost impossible to hear 

and bottles through display win- the order to disperse over the noise 

dows of businesses along Fifth St. of the crowd and firecrakers, and 

Cannon said 29 persons were ar- b) persons were given no outlet by I 

rested and charged with inciting a which they may have left the area ' 

'''°*- as the police were everywhere and 

Everyone arrested was taken to no one gave any proper directions 

the county jail and charged with on vyhat to do or where to go. 
one of the two crimes. Most were 

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City Council members agreed 
that there was much confusion 
between the police and the crowd 
and that in the future steps would 
by taken to prevent such incidents 
from occuring. A suggestion was 
made by Mayor Percy Cox that a 
town common should be organized 
for festivities so crowds would not 
block the streets. The council re- 
fused to accept the recommenda- 
tion regarding Police Chief Cannon 
and asked the SGA to withdraw it. 
The council also felt that an ECU 
student on the council as a non- 
voting member would increase 
communication from the campus 
and the city. 

The SGA called for a boycott of 
the downtown merchants to begin 
Dec. 9, 1975, however all charges 
against persons, both students and 
non-students were dropped and the 
boycott was not held. 

For weeks after the riot, letters 
poured into the Fountainhead com- 
menting about the riot. Merchants 
felt that the police overreacted. 
Some alumni commented on the 
incident and they too felt that the 
police overreacted. One student. 
Bob Tyndall, felt that the riot was 
a disgrace to ECU students. Tyn- 
dall's letter was met with much op- 
position, as was a letter printed in 
the University of North Carolina's 
Daily Tar Heel declaring that ECU 
has no "class". There was also a 
letter from the policemen involved 
supporting the actions of Police 
Chief Cannon. Some letters criti- 
cized the treatment of the incident 
in the paper. Although only half 
the persons involved had been ECU 
students, the Fountainhead, with 
the SGA, conducted an in-depth in- 
vestigation, much more thorough 
than the Greenville Reflector. 

After it was all over, and all the 
cases were dropped, the incident 
was still not forgotten. Much of the 
sentiment on campus was that the 
police had instigated the riot and 
had overreacted with the tear gas. 
Downtown the opinions were mixed, 
some people praising the police for 
their actions, other condoning and 
others condeming the actions. 
There was one feeling which was 
predominant everywhere and that 
was that such an incident never 
happens again. 

Halloween Riot it 



Editor: Susan Bittner 

Title IX, the portion of the Educa- 
tion amendments of 1972 forbidd- 
ing discrimination on the basis of 
sex, resulted in a flurry of activity 
at ECU this year as Women ad- 
ministra-officials worked to 

evaluate school programs, activi- 
ties, and policies. 

Twelve campus subcommittees 
worked with the Committee on the 
Status of Women to bring ECU into 
compliance with the 1975 amend- 
ment guidelines by July 21, 1976. 
Only Athletics was exempt from the 
1976 deadline. 

In order to eliminate sex-dis- 
criminatory practices at ECU, of- 
ficials re-examined policies in the 
areas of admissions, financial aid, 
housing, employment, counseling, 
dormitory curfews, and atheletics. 

One notable change resulting 

from Title IX was made when cam- 
pus officials declared that all clubs 
which meet on campus and receive 
funds and faculty help must be 
open to membership to both male 
and female students. This stipula- 
tion caused particular problems for 
such organizations as Phi Sigma 
Pi, ECU'S all-male honorary frater- 

Athletics was perhaps most af- 
fected by Title IX provisions. Ac- 
cording to Dick Farris, assistant di- 
rector of ECU personnel. Title IX 
did not require that the university 
establish a female football team, 
nor did it require girls to be allowed 
on athletic teams where physical 
contact was involved. Instead, the 
law demanded that there be com- 
parable sports for women students. 
The law did not demand equal fund- 

ing for male sports, but it did stipu- 
late that the funds be sufficient for 
the operation of all sports. 

Residence hall policies for male 
and female students were under 
examination for possible discrepan- 
cies. One difference found was that 
the women's dormitories had more 
full-time counselors and adminis- 
trators than the men's. Another 
item receiving attention was dormi- 
tory curfews. In order to bring uni- 
formity to campus housing regula- 
tions, ECU officials may establish 
a campus-wide curfew and allow 
dorms to vote for their own cur- 

Title IX legislation was also re- 
sponsible for changing the abortion 
loan to an emergency loan so that 
it could be used by members of 
both sexes. 

Opposite Page, Left: ECU Chancellor Leo 


Right: Robert Holt, vice ctnancellor and dean 

of the university. 

Below: Administrators confer with Board of 


Left: Chancellor Jenkins mingles with guests 

at a showing of his paintings at Menden- 

hall Student Center. 

Below: Col. Charles Ritchie Blake, assistant 

to the chancellor. 

Trustees Approve 
Liquor on Campus 

Above: Trustees and Administrators gather 
in Mendentiall Student Center to discuss 
major issues. 

Above Right: Board of Trustees Ctiairman 
Troy Pate. Jr looks on wtiile Chancellor 
Leo Jenkins outlines important points- 
Above Left: Clifton Moore, vice chancellor 
for business affairs, and Col. Charles 
Ritchie Blake, assistant to the chancellor, 
listen with interest to reports given at the 
winter meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

A proposal allowing the poses- 
sion and consumption of alcoholic 
beverages on campus was passed at 
the fall meeting of the Board of 
Trustees. The full Board's approval 
did contain stipulations, however. 
Among them were provisions that 
alcohol could not be bought with 
student fees and that no drinking 
would be allowed in Minges Coli- 
seum. Another stipulation was that 
alcohol on campus could not con- 
travene existing federal, state or 
municipal laws. 

The Board of Trustees set up a 
committee to formulate guidelines 
for the ECU athletic program. Sub- 

jects under consideration by this 
committee are ECU'S affiliation 
with the Southern Conference, ac- 
tions regarding any decisions the 
NCAA may make, and the question 
of enlarging women athletic pro- 
grams, (seep. 152) 

Also approved by the Board was 
a revised outline of tenure guide- 
lines. The new policy states that 
faculty members must be hired 
on a probationary basis for tenure. 
Probation periods is now three 
years for professors and associate 
professors and five years for assis- 
tant professors and instructors. 

14 Board of Trustees 

ECU Students Required to Sign 
Contracts to Live in Dorms 

For the first time in ECU history 
students were required to sign con- 
tracts before being assigned a dor- 
mitory room. The signing of the 
contract, which was necessary for 
all students with 96 hours or less, 
obligated students to either occupy 
their dormitory room for a nine- 
month period or lose their $60.00 
room deposit. 

Only students planning to stu- 
dent teach, graduate, marry, or who 
have medical excuses were allowed 
to break the contract. Others who 
were dissatisfied with the contract 
had to present their case to the 
ECU Housing Appeals Committee. 

According to Housing Director 
Dan Wooten, the contracts helped 
to maintain a higher rate of dorm 
occupancy. This year alone occu- 

pancy increased three percent and 
resulted in a gain of $30,000 for 
the year. The money went back into 
the general housing fund for dorm 
maintenance, improvements, 

salaries for residence hall person- 
nel, and monthly dorm rent pay- 

"The contract allows us to take 
care of more students in a nine- 
month period, and maintain a lower 
rent," Wooten said. 

"Room rent would probably have 
increased if the dorm had not been 
filled during winter quarter," 
Wooten added. Under the present 
contract system, room rent will 
remain the same as long as dorm 
expenses do not increase more than 
five percent. The last rise in rent 
occurred during fall, 1974 when the 

$5.00 laundry fee was phased out 
as a separate expense and incor- 
porated in the total room rent fee. 

Students have complained that 
they had no input in the contract 
system. Commenting on this lack 
of student participation, Wooten 
said, "Last year when we were intro- 
ducing the contract to the Board 
of Trustees, we had several students 
on the housing committee review 
it. These students did not have in- 
put into the contract as such, but 
they did see a rough draft of it. 
There were no objections from the 
students on this committee." 

"The only thing the contract has 
done for the Administration is to 
bring on more work. We are sup- 
porting it because it will be better 
for the student," Wooten added. 

'\ Above: Director of Housing Dan Wooten reviews notes on the opera- 
tion of ECU'S fifteen dormitories. 

Left: For some without room contracts in the fall, finding a place to 
stay was not an easy thing to do. 

Housing 15 


Right: Provost, John Howell 
Below Left: Dean of Admissions, John Home 
Below Right: Dean of the General College 
Donald Baily 

Above: Vice Chancellor for Health Affairs, 

Dr Edwin Monroe 

Above Left: Vice Chancellor for External 

Affairs. Clifton Moore 

Left: Business Manager, Julian R. Vainnght 

Vice-chancellors 17 


Above: Dean of Student Affairs, James H. 


Above Left: Assistant Dean of Student Affairs 

and Director of Mendenfiall Student Center, 

Rudolpfi Alexander 

Above Right: Director of Women's Housing, 

Eleanor Bunting 

Left: Dean of Women, Carol Fulghum 

ACADEMICS — Professional Schools 

Editor: Susan Bittner 

20 Professional Schools 

I ^"^w 1 11 



Professional Schools 21 

School of 

Allied Health 

and Social 



The Speech and Hearing Clinic 
was relocated spring quarter into 
new facilities built behind the 
Allied Health Building. The new 
structure is in addition to several 
mobile units which have been in- 
stalled on the Allied Health cam- 

According to Dean Thiele the 
School of Allied Health is not only 
expanding in physical facilities 
but also in programs and course 

A B.S. program in Health Sci- 
ences with a concentration in 
statistics was to begin in the fall 
of 1976. The curriculum comit- 
tee approved a new sequence of 
courses on alcoholism under the 
Division of Health Affairs. An- 
other sequence of courses was 
also approved by the committee 
for the graduate level of adminis- 
trative services. 

The school has employed a 
Ph.D. specialist, Dr. Paul Mihne, 
to help departments adapt to a 
competency-based curriculum. 

Dean Thiele looked forward to 
a lot of cooperative activity with 
the Medical School which is to 
open m 1977. Thiele said a 
"harmonious relationship sha 
exist between the two schools." 

22 Allied Health 



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Allied Health 23 

Several students responded to 
a survey sent out by the BUC- 
CANEER statf concerning the 
various departments the stu- 
dent was Involved with or major- 
ing In. 

Jim Brayn an Environmental 
Health major feels the relaxed at- 
mosphere of the department aids 
in the learning process. "The 
wide range of course study Is of 
the best quality." Jim goes on to 
comment that "the professors 
are fairly competent and that 
they have good methods of 
teaching." Jim Is an Environmen- 
tal Health major because he feels 
It Is a necessary major and one 
In which much can be accom- 
plished. "It Is a needed course of 
study In the U.S. and Is becoming 
more so every day. The need Is 
even greater In underdeveloped 
countries where disease Is ever 

Two students, Sandra Small 
and Clarlnda Kolody majoring In 
Social Works and Corrections re- 
sponded to the survey. Miss Ko- 
lody replied the "close commu- 
nication among the professors 
and students, especially the pro- 
fessors take time to encourage 
the interactions. I honestly be- 
lieve the professors and students 
strive to maintain these one-to- 
one relationships of which they 
are extremely proud." 

Miss Small agreed saying the 
thing she liked best about the 
department was the human re- 
lations aspect. "The instructors 
are very helpful and are always 
willing to listen and hear what 
you think and feel." 

Both students feel that they 
are getting a quality education 
with very competent professors. 
One complaint of Miss Small was 
that the course tends to be bor- 
ing when the students learn alot 
of theory with no practical ex- 
perience. According to both stu- 
dents, the professors that expect 
and encourage student discus- 
sion are better classes because 
they learn more from other stu- 
dents as well as the faculty 

24 Allied Health 


The School of Allied Health 
and Social Professions received 
an award of $26,892 to enlarge 
the BS degree program in en- 
vironmental health from the U.S. 
Public Health Service. 

According to Dr. Trenton 
Davis, chairperson of the de- 
partment, the funds will be used 
to equip and furnish a labora- 
tory which will function as a 
teaching facility. The ECU en- 
vironmental health program is 
the only accredited under- 
graduate program in the field in 
North Carolina and one of only 
seven fully accredited programs 
in the nation. 

A grant of $62,000 was 
awarded to the department of 
Social Work and corrections to 
support an off-campus program 
of professional social work edu- 
cation. The fund was from a 
Title XX grant. The N.C. Depart- 
ment of Social Services awarded 
the department of Social Work 
$145,257 to continue the 
development of its social work 

The School sponsored the 
Second annual Research Sym- 
posium spring quarter. The 
School wide conference included 
guest speakers. The school also 
sponsored with the Pitt County 
Mental Health Association a lec- 
ture by Dr. Darold A. Treffert a 
visiting Psychiatrist from Wis- 

Allied Health 25 

26 Allied Health 

Mrs. Ledonis Smith Wright, 
one of the first black professors 
at ECU was found in the Tar River 
on June 19. The cause of 
death was accidental drowning. 
She was an associate professor 
of Community Health in the 
School of Allied Health and had 
been at ECU two years. A na- 
tive of Rockingham, Mrs. Wright 
worked closely with programs to 
benefit minority students. 

Allied Health 27 

There has been much pro- 
gress made at the ECU Medical 
School, according to Dr. William 
E. Laupus dean of the school. 
The accrediting officials were 
very positive in a February visit. 

The consultation visit request- 
ed by the medical school was 
an informal visit of the commit- 
tee so suggestions and com- 
ments could be made concern- 
ing future progress according 
to Laupus. 

"The visit was one of several 
that we will have," said Laupus. 
"There is a standard procedure 
for achieving accreditation. First 
there is a consultation visit. 
When the Liaison Committee on 
Medical Education (LCME) feels 
we are ready they will conduc' 
a site accreditation visit. 

"After the site visit the com- 
mittee will make a presentation 
to LCME which meets about four 
times a year. The LCME will 
make a recommendation for pro- 
visional accreditation and will 
set a date to open the school 
and establish the number of 
students to enroll." 

"The provisional accreditation 
rating is standard for all medi- 
cal schools," said Walter Shep- 
herd, assistant to the dean. "All 
new medical schools receive pro- 
visional accreditation until they 
graduate their first students. 
After that the LCME will conduct 
another visit and then determine 
final accreditation." 

"The consultation members 
were quite impressed during 
their recent visit. We had pro- 
gressed much further than they 
had thought we could since their 
visit last year," said Shepherd. 

"There are three areas which 
must be completed before the 
site visit," said Laupus. "These 
are the residency training pro- 
gram, our doctorate (Ph.D) pro- 
gram and faculty recruitment. 
The consultation staff found the 
facilities quite adequate." 

"We had to receive special 
permission to establish a PhD 
program as the University of 
North Carolina Board of Gover- 
nors had placed a moratorium 
on all program expansion." 

28 Medical School 

Medical School Makes 
Preparations to Open in '77 

Opposite Page: Center: Walter Shepherd, 
assistant to the dean explains the new 
medical school to Momka Sutherland 
Below: Rooms in Ragsdale Dorm have been 
renovated for the Medical School This 
board room was two dorm rooms. 
Above: Left: Dr, William E, Laupus, dean 
of the medical school. 

Above Right: Plans for the new hospital 
include a teaching facility for the ECU 
Medical School 

Left: Pitt Memorial Hospital nears comple- 

Medical School 29 

"Since ECU did not have an 
existing program we had to wait 
until the Board of Governors 
would approve it before we could 
establish a program. The ap- 
proval came in their recent 

"All medical schools must 
have residency programs. Our 
first residency program which 
will be in family medicine should 
be approved in the summer of 
'76," said Laupus. 

'Once the residency program 
has received accreditation it wil 
|be possible for us to provide 
practicing doctors within a year," 
according to Shepherd. "We have 
had inquiries from residents who 
would like to finish up their 
final year in our program. 

"We have hired approximately 
half of the necessary faculty 
and expect to have the remain- 
der hired by early summer," 
said Laupus. 

"Because we had a one year 
program we had a staff of 13. 
All of those people will be teach- 
ing in the new medical school. 
However we need department 
heads for each of the 13 depart- 
ment and additional faculty for 
those departments. 

"As these department heads 
will also be chiefs of staff in 
their particular area at Pitt 
Memorial we have had to work 
with the hospital and local phy- 
sicians in recruiting the doctors," 
said Sheperd. 

"We will also be using faculty 
from Allied Health and the 
School of Nursing for the teach- 
ing program." 

In the basic sciences six fac- 
ulty members have been hired. 
Dr. David L. Beckman, from Uni- 
versity of North Dakota School 
of Medicine has been appointed 
as Professor of Physiology. 

Dr. Edward M. Lieberman from 
Bowman Gray School of Med- 
icine has been hired as an Asso- 
ciate Professor of Physiology. 
Dr. R. Frederick Becker, a noted 
anatomy professor from Michi- 
gan State will also be on staff. 
Dr. John Yeager, also from Mich- 
igan State, will be an assistant 
professor in Physiology. 

Dr. Alphonse J. Ingeniot, an 
associate professor of pharma- 
cology from the Albany School 
of Medicine, and Dr. Thomas 
M. Louis, an assistant professor 
of anatomy from Oxford, will 
be on the staff. 

30 Medical School 

New Faculty Hired 
for Medical School 

■ ■ lilJUU 


■ SS 


Dr. Wilhelm Frisell from the 
New Jersey School of Medicine 
will serve as head of the bio- 
chemistry department and the 
assitant dean of the graduate 

In the clinical departments 
Dr. Jon Tingelstad will work in 
pediatrics and Dr. James L. 
Mathis from Richmond Medical 
College will be head of the 
Psychiatry department. 

The curriculum for all the 
departments has already been 
established and the consulta- 
tion committee saw no problems 
according to Shepherd. 

Facilities for the medical 
school are nearing completion. 
Pitt Memorial hospital is ex- 
pected to be completed in De- 
cember of '76. 

"We may be ahead of schedule 
as far as completing facilities," 
said Shepherd. "Ragsdale, the 
Science Complex and part of 
Whichard Annex are the areas 
on main campus that will be 
utilized by the school for teach- 
ing. In an agreement made in 
December 1975 with Pitt Memo- 
rial Hospital it will be a teaching 

"In the future a Medical Sci- 
ence building is expected to be 
built near the new hospital and 
all offices will move there, but 
that will not be for another 
three years," said Shepherd. 

"When the school is opened 
we will be able to offer more 
services to the people of eastern 
North Carolina. Not only will 
we be producing more doctors 
for the state but more physi- 
cians will be willing to set up 
a practice near a medical school 
and teaching hospital." 

"When the legislature gave 
us the $43 million it was stated 
tha our medical school would 
train doctors in primary care 
such as family and internal medi- 
cine, pediatric, obstetrics and 

"This medical school is here 
to help the people of eastern 
North Carolina by providing 
them with necessary medical ser- 
vices and with more doctors 
for the entire state," said Lau- 

Medical School 31 

Nursing Offers 

Twelve Month 



For the first time, the School 
of Nursing, began a twelve month 
practioner program. Designed 
for registered nurses, students 
spend two days a week on ECU 
campus, and three days in their 
hometown. Also started in the 
fall is a new course for physical 
assessment for undergraduate 
students. This incorporates as- 
pects of the nurse practioner 
program. Eventually, the nurse 
practioner program will be in- 
corporated in undergraduate and 
graduate programs rather than 
continuing as a separate pro- 
gram. The School of Nursing has 
contracts with the Eastern 
Health Evaluation Center and 
other educational centers to pro- 
vide 28 counties with con- 
tinuing education programs 
through workshops, seminars, 
and other types of courses. 
During the Fall quarter 1975, the 
school conducted 44 programs. 

32 Nursing 

TT- jr.-^,^ m^mmmm^ammmtimanbk ■ ^S 






- <i 

r^U ~% 

Nursing 33 

! • 



lUjsmiLSS ADMiNisnuno; 

':^/i IF YinJRK NOT 





An educational grant-in-aid of 
$5,000 was given the School of 
Business by the DuPont Com- 
pany. The award was used to en- 
rich ECU'S graduate program in 
business administration. Similar 
amounts awarded by the DuPont 
Company in past were used to 
establish graduate fellowships 
and support faculty research. 

The E.A. Thomas, Jr. Account- 
ing Scholarships were awarded to 
two juniors, Mary Lou King and 
Robert G. Brinkley. The scholar- 
ships are awarded from a fund 
established for outstanding ECU 
accounting students by E.A. 
Thomas, Jr. of Myrtle Beach, S.C. 

In a response to a survey, 
Susan W. Long, faculty member 
of the School of Business, com- 
mented that, "ECU gives an out- 
standing undergraduate degree 
in Business and a perfectly fine 
MBA," however, "For the aca- 
demically or research oriented 
student ECU is weak." Jack W. 
Thornton, Associate Professor in 
the Department of Economics, 
felt that Pne of the problems 
facing ECU is "the increasing 
class size that has been brought 
on by record enrollments at a 
time when, financially, we have 
been unable to increase the num- 
ber of faculty." 

School of 
Education — 
for Teacher 
in State 

36 School of Education 






1^ ^^ 



^' ' i 





"We have the largest program 
for teacher education in the 
state," said Dr. Jones, dean of the 
School of Education, and he 
continues, "we are continuing to 
develop a competency-based 

"Our master's programs is 
divided into specific areas. We 
have a master's in elementary 
education and intermediate ed- 
ucation as well as secondary and 
we are working on a masters pro- 
gram in adult education for 
people in community colleges 
and technical schools." 

"Our early childhood majors 
will also be certified in reading. 
We are the first in the state to 
do this in an effort to emphasize 
reading on the elementary level," 
said Jones. 

"Special Education majors will 
also be doubly certification in the 
undergraduate level as they will 
be certified in learning disabili- 
ties and mental retardation. We 
have also began a new program 
where student and faculty volun- 
teers work with gifted children 
on weekends. This is a step 
towards a teacher education pro- 
gram for the gifted." 

Through the Division of Con- 
tinuing Education, the School of 
Education offers a large number 
of classes and seminars in 
eastern North Carolina for 
principals, superintendents, 

supervisors and teachers re- 

Dean Jones is hesitant about 
changing over to the semester 
system as it interferes with stu- 
dent teaching. "We will have to 
work very hard to maintain the 
quality of teacher education be- 
cause we will probably have to 
cut down on the range of 
courses. I don't believe the 
semester system is as good as 
the quarter system for student 
teaching as it will be a cut from 
10-11 weeks to 8 weeks or less. 

School of Education 37 

ti ^QT 

38 Home Economics 

Home Economics Offers 
Undergraduate Dietetics Program 


/ -.-^ 



Research activities and course 
offerings continued to increase 
in the School of Home Econom- 

According to Dean Miriam 
Moore, Vila Rosenfeld, chairman 
of the home economics educa- 
tion department, used grant 
funds from the U.S. Office of 
Education and the American 
Home Economics Association to 
develop a curriculum program in 
food service occupations. 

Working with grant funds from 
the ECU Division of Health Affairs 
and H.E.W., the Department of 
Foods and Nutrition con- 
centrated on developing a co- 
ordinated undergraduate pro- 
gram in dietetics. Students cur- 
rently must have a masters de- 
gree or internship experience to 
become a dietitian. 

Five new courses appeared in 
the Department of Foods and 
Nutrition during the year. These 
included courses in special 
problems, dietetics, child and 
maternal nutrition and obesity, 
and food management. 

For the first time last fall, the 
Department of Clothing and 
Textiles equiped a room for test- 
ing fibers under temperature and 
humidity control. Also new in the 
School of Home Economics was 
the establishment of a materials 
center for working with handi- 
capped children. Funds for this 
materials center were given to 
Dr. Ruth Lambie as a result of her 
"Pockets of Excellence" project. 

Dean Moore also announced 
the School of Home Economics 
was enclosing several corridors 
in order to provide office space 
for those faculty members pre- 
viously located in the second 
floor of Wright Auditorium. 

Home Economics 39 

40 Home Economics 

Pre-school Labs Prove Rewarding 

Ann Dale Gay of Goldsboro, a 
teacher in the Wayne County 
Head Start Program, is the first 
North Carolinian to receive the 
Child Development Associate 
(CDA) credential under a new 
program sponsored by East 
Carolina University. 

The program is co-sponsored 
by the ECU School of Home 
Economics and the ECU Division 
of Continuing Education and is 
one of 18 established in eight 
southeastern states, with funding 
from the U.S. Office of Child 

Awarding of CDA credentials 
to qualified workers in day care 
and child development centers Is 
done through the Child Develop- 
ment Consortium, a private, non- 
profit corporation representing 
42 national associations with 
direct interests in early child- 
hood education and child de- 

Thirty-four persons received 
CDA Credentials last July, from 
pilot programs throughout the 
nation. Mrs. Gay is the first 
receiplent of CDA credentials in 
the southeast associated with a 
child development center not 
designated a pilot program. Pre- 
vious CDA's In this region were 
awarded to interns In a South 
Carolina pilot program. 

CDA credentials, now pri- 
marily available to Head Start 
personnel, will ultimately be 
open to any qualified employee 
In a child care operation. Candi- 
dates for the credential are 
evaluated by a team consisting 
of a trainer, a parent-community 
representative, a CDA Con- 
sortium representative and the 
Individual candidate. 

According to Allen Churchill, 
director of ECU'S Head Start Sup- 
plementary Training and CDA 
Programs, other Goldsboro Head 
Start workers are working toward 
CDA credentials. 

The nationall-recognized CDA 
credential is a professional award 
earned on the basis of demon- 
strations of competency in 
various aspects of child devel- 
opment after a specified period 
of full-time experience with 
groups of young children aged 
three to five. 

(ECU News Bureau Release) 

Home Economics 41 

^•- :'^^ 



42 Technology 


Over 350 students were en- 
rolled In the school of Techno- 
logy. Consisting of two major 
departments, the school has 19 
faculty members which instruct- 
ed courses on industrial tech- 
nology, business education, of- 
fice administration and distribu- 
tive education. 

Dr. T.J. Haigwood, dean of 
the school, reported the trans- 
fer program from community 
colleges was operating quite well. 
He also felt that the change 
to the semester system would 
have no problems for the school 
to adjust to. 

Dr. Douglas Krauger received 
a federal grant for $30,000 to 
continue work with cooperative 
education program. In such a 
program students receive acade- 
mic credit for working for an 
Industry. The jobs must be 
related to a student's major and 
the school must approve the 
job before credit can be received. 

Michael Covington, a junior 
in the school, and Paul Waldrop, 
an assistant professor, attended 
a conference about ocean-de- 
rived energy. Oceanographers, 
biologist, researchers, and civil 
engineers attended the con- 
ference held at N.C. State. Cov- 
ington and Waldrop were con- 
ducting research in the area 
of wave energy. 

Technology 43 

In addition to exhibitions In 
ECU'S Kate Lewis Gallery and the 
Mendenhall Student Center 
gallery, the School ot Art and 
ECU is well represented in art 
exhibitions throughout the coun- 
try. Art faculty as well as art 
students represented ECU in the 

The design department in the 
School of Art was extended this 
year. About ten new courses were 
added. It is now possible for a 
student to concentrate in crafts, 
textiles, weaving, jewelry, and 
crats within a design major. In 
September 1975, a drawing 
minor was inflated in the school. 

Ranked about 60 in the nation, 
and one of the best on the East 
Coast, each year the school sees 
an improvement in the quality of 
its students. ECU art students 
represent many states and 
foreign countries. 

Charles Chamberlin, associate 
professor and chairman of 
ceramlncs in the School of Art 
has been named to the 1975 
"Who's Who in American Art." 
On May 14-15 1976 a workshop, 
"A Fiber and Fabric," was. spon- 
sored by the school for persons 
interested in handcrafted 

Francis Speight, artist-in- 
residence and receipient of 
numerous awards including the 
Max Gardner Award for a faculty 
member has contributed to 
humanity, retired at the end of 
spring quarter. Speight, one of 
the most celebrated painters of 
North Carolina has been at ECU 
for 15 years. 

Students and Faculty Exhibit 
Artwork Throughout Country 



Mf (tat sr.-ftc; .-. . 

WiMlftflSJ,!.,,,., I 

Above Left: Dean Everett Pittman of the School of li/lusic 
Above Right: Charles Moore director the University Chorale 
during a Christmas concert on the mall. 
Above: A piano major practices for a jury- 
Center: Guest conductor Karl Husa lectures the conducting 

Right: Two band students prepare for a performance 
Opposite Page: An organ major practices for her senior 


46 School of Music 

1 V>4- 

Music School 
Holds Clinics 
for High Schools 

The second-floor of the A.J. 
Fletcher Music Center has a new 
audio-visual system which will 
allow a faculty member to 
supervise the practice of three 
students simultaneously. The 
system has been in the works for 
three years and is just one of 
several changes within the 
School of Music. 

Recently the pedagogy pro- 
gram has been expanded with 
emphasis on children pedagogy. 
Gregory Nagsdage, a specialist in 
piano pedagogy, was one of five 
new faculty members hired with- 
in the school. 

The school of Music sponsored 
several clinics for high school 
students. Over a thousand stu- 
dents attended the Choral 
Festival in February bringing to- 
gether 20 choirs. 

A Band Clinic, also held in 
February brought students from 
over 40 different schools. During 
fall quarter Band Day was held In 
which marching bands from 
North Carolina and Virginia 

Mr. A.J. Fletcher of Raleigh 
brought the National Opera Com- 
pany production of "Cinderella" 
to ECU Spring quarter. 

Also in spring quarter the 
school sponsored a Fine Arts 

Due to the increase in music 
majors the school is having to 
restrict enrollment in various 
areas as there is not enough 
room in performing groups. The 
school has 373 enrolled music 
majors, with 61 graduating 

School of Music 47 

Above; ECU Concert Choir under the direc- 
tion of Brett Watson: Rob Maxon, David 
Faber. Larry Miller, Larry Carnes, Chris 
Jenkins, Peter Ward, Steve Walence, Charles 
Stevens. David Rockefeller, Tony King, 
Larry Mullen, Herbie Woolard, Bill White, 
Jeff Krantz, Sam Collier. Zebulon Pischnotte. 
Bill Barbe, Mike Corbett. Bob Rausch. Bobby 
Edwards, George Stone, Doug Newell, Sandy 
Miller, Tom Hawkins, Mary Fritts. Dee Brax- 
ton, Lynn Hicks. Barbara Prince. Teresa 
Clark, Jane Orrell, Susan Linton, Kit Griffin, 
Jackie Rausch, Jessica Scarangella. Susie 
Pair, Brett Watson, Director. Jane Harper, 
Robin Kinton. Debra Stokes, Vickie Spargo, 
Nancy Beavers, Tracy Case, Cyndy Holton. 
Terry Leggett, Anne Chevasse. Susan Stock- 
still (Not pictured — Richard Cook) 
Center Right: Herbert L. Carter, director of 
bands, directs the concert band. Carter was 
profiled in "The School Musician" as one of 
the ten most outstanding musical directors 
in the U.S. and Canada. 

Right: ECU Jazz Ensemble in their fall 

in Operas, 

Three musical versions of the 
love life of the beloved Shake- 
spearean character Sir John Fal- 
staff and a whimsical portrayal 
of life among the Greek myth- 
ological deities m "An Evening of 
Operatic Comedy," was present- 
ed by the East Carolina Univer- 
sity Opera Theater Feb. 5-6. 

A cross section of "Big Band" 
jazz was performed by the East 
Carolina University Jazz Ensem- 
ble at its fall concert Wednesday, 
Nov. 5, in the Fletcher Music 
Center Recital Hall. 

Directed by George Broussard 
of the ECU School of Music 
faculty, the 20-piece ensemble 
presented a variety of selections 

Count Basle's "Switch in Time, 
composed and arranged by 
Sammy Nestico; Stan Kenton's 
"Lonely Boy," composed by Dee 
Barton; a Bill Mathieu arrange- 
ment of "The Meaning of the 
Blues," featuring bass trom- 
bonist Tom Shields: 

Woody Herman's arrangement 
of Herbie Hancock's "Watermel- 
on Man;" a Stan Kenton-style 
ballad, "I've Never Been In Love 
Before", Robert Curnow's "Pass- 
acaglla," a jazz composition writ- 
ten in the Baroque form; and 
Les Hooper's Grammy nominee, 
"What Have They Done to My 
Song, Ma/", a rollicking arrange- 
ment which combines big band 
jazz and ragtime. 


iiiiffiii ii0@06iii i iO@iiiiiiii 

Editor; Monika Sutherland] 

II Wi in m III 

students participated in a salute 
to America and the Bicentennial 
during Homecoming week with the 
theme "America Revisited." 

The traditional festivities of deco- 
rations, pre-game parade, crown- 
ing a queen, and victory celebra- 
tions were combined with some- 
thing new, including a concert, a 
movie on the mall, an art exhibit, 
and post game entertainment. 

"We tried to have something for 
everyone," said Diane Taylor, Stu- 
dent Union President and co-chair- 
man of the Homecoming Steering 
Committee. "The theme selected 
was designed to capture the spirit 
of America and to create an interest 
in the past and the present." The 
committee of student, faculty and 
administrative members planned 
one of the most successful Home- 
coming celebrations in the history 
of ECU. 

Fraternities, sororities, and many 
campus organizations were busy 

many weeks before Homecoming 
planning activities, designing floats, 
and sponsoring Homecoming 
Queen contestants. 

Keeping with the theme and the 
idea to have something for every- 
one, many aspects of entertain- 
ment were offered during Home- 
coming Week. 

Fine Arts were represented as 
both artistic and dramatic works 
were presented. Several paintings 
by Chancellor Jenkins were on 
display in Mendenhall during the 
week long celebration. 

Monday evening the Royal 
Shakespeare Company performed 
"The Hollow Crown" in Wright Audi- 
torium. Sponsored by the Theatre 
Arts Committee, the famous com- 
pany related the life of the Kings 
and Queens of England through 

Musical entertainment was pro- 
vided Tuesday evening with female 

vocalist Linda Ronstadt in concert. 
Andrew Gold, the Goosecreek Sym- 
phony, and Ms. Ronstadt performed 
to a sellout crowd in Minges Coli- 
seum in what has been called "one 
of the finest concerts ever at ECU." 
On Wednesday, "Escape to Movie 
Orgy" was viewed by hundreds of 
students on the mall. Sponsored 
by the Schlitz Brewing Company, 
the movie consisted of film clips 
of movies, tv shows, cartoons and 
commercials. Feelings of nostalgia 
prevailed for the entertainment of 
the fifties and sixties. 

Below Left: The |oining of the east and 
west with the Transcontenental Railroad 
was the theme of the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
float which also represented the meetng of 
East Carolina and Western Carolina Univer- 

Below: With one second remaining in the 
game, the scoreboard shows the result of 
the exciting Homecoming game as the 
Pirates defeated the visiting Catamounts 42- 

60 Homecoming 

The Cheerleaders and the March- 
ing Pirates formed a Pep Rally 
Thursday evening. Starting at the 
girls' high rise dorms, the spirited 
leaders and their followers marched 
across campus and up College Hill 
where a large assembly formed in 
front of Belk dorm. Chancellor 
Jenkins. Coach Pat Dye, and the 
senior football players delivered 
rousing speeches to the crowd with 
promises of a victory over the Cata- 
mounts of Western Carolina. 

Friday afternoon brought despair 
as rain began with little hope of 
clearing up for the weekend. 

Left: The wild west was revisited Homecom- 
ing at the Kappa Sigma house with a replica 
of a saloon and jail (not shown). 
Below Left: Umbrellas dotted the stands 
during the rainy Homecoming game Satur- 
day afternoon in Ficklen Stadium 
Below: Linda Ronstadt performed her hit 
song "Heat Wave" in a concert in Minges 
during Homecoming week- 

Homecoming 51 

Miss Black ECU Eliminated, Black Candidate Wins Crown 

Unlike two other universities in the state that crowned males at 
Homecoming, East Carolina remained traditional and crowned a female 
Homecoming Queen. A change did occur however as the steering 
committee eliminated the Miss Black ECU contest. In the past Miss 
Black ECU had been crowned at half-time with the Homecoming 
Queen. The committee felt that one Queen was enough and suggested 
that the Society of United Liberal Students (SOULS) should enter a 
candidate in the major competition rather than hold their own. SOULS 
followed the suggestion and entered Jeri Barnes, a sophomore from 
Goldsboro, N.C. Ms. Barnes captured the title and became the first 
black Homecoming Queen at ECU. 

Prior to Friday the week had been 
bright with sunshine, and tempera- 
tures were in the sixties and seven- 
ties. Groups decorating floats and 
houses had to compete with the 
wind and the rain late Friday after- 
noon. Many decorations suffered 
damage from the weather as tem- 
peratures dropped to the low forties 
and the rain became increasingly 

Despite the weather the Home- 
coming Parade was held Saturday 
morning, although it was delayed 
an hour. Consisting of 15 floats, 
several bands, and drill teams, the 
Homecoming court, and some 
parade horses, the parade was 
viewed by a few hundred students, 
faculty, alumni, and Greenville citi- 

Above Right: Parade horses with riders in 
authentic Indian dress marched down 5th 
St. in the Saturday morning homecoming 

Above: Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity won the 
float competition in the parade with a Pirate 
ship boasting John Paul Jones famous 
cry "We have not yet begun to fight." 
Right: A model of an early spinning wheel 
and an old-fashioned quilting bee in the 
background recognizing the Souths impor- 
tance in America's growth won 1st place 
in House decorations for Gotten Dormitory. 

52 Homecoming 

Homecoming 53 

Organized by the Greeks, the 
parade was one of the largest in 
recent years and depicted many 
aspects of American history 
through floats and music. 

The main event of the week, the 
game between East Carolina Pirates 
and the Western Carolina Cata- 
mounts began at 1:30 Saturday 
afternoon. The game ball was de- 
livered to Chancellor Jenkins by two 
ECU alumni skydiver who landed 
near the center of the field despite 
overcase sky. 

In the first meeting between the 
two teams in ten years, the Pirates 
made this Homecoming a memor- 
able one by defeating the Cata- 
mounts 42-14. The delight of the 
15,000 spectators was not dimin- 
ished by the frequent showers 
during the game. 

To aid with the victory celebra- 
tions after the game, the Student 
Union sponsored a musical carnival 
in Mendenhall. Featuring various 
types of music from hard rock to 
bluegrass and sounds of the big 
band era, the professional and local 
bands provided atmosphere for 
clogging, square dancing, and 
waltzing. The musical carnival drew 
a large crowd and contributed to 
the overall success of Homecoming 
as it offered something to students, 
faculty, and alumni in the way of 
entertainment that appealed to 

54 Homecoming 

Ike and Tina Turner Cancel 

Six hours before showtime the Ike 
and Tina Turner concert scheduled for 
8 p.m. Friday in Minges was can- 
celled. Official announcement was 
made late Friday afternoon after the 
Major Attractions Committee learned 
that the performers were not keeping 
the contract. According to Bob Ser- 
avia, committee chairman, the con- 
cert was scheduled to begin at 8 and 
last approximately two hours, how- 
ever the performers planned to send 
their band to begin the concert. Ike 
and Tina Turner would appear later 
and then do only a 15 minute show. 

"We cancelled the concert with the 
interest of all concert-goers in mind. 
We felt it would be in the best interest 
of all to cancel the show rather than 
have any hard feelings regarding its 

Many students unaware of the can- 
cellation went to Minges Friday night 
where they were met with a refund. 
This was the second year in a row 
that the major Homecoming concert 
had been cancelled, and students were 
not pleased with a second cancella- 
tion. However, once students realized 
the reason for the cancellation by the 
committee, they were understanding 
to the situation. 

Homecoming 55 

Extension Campuses 

Non-Credit Programs 

Non-credit programs are a major part of the 
Division of Continuing Education and covers a 
wide variety of topics. Everything speaking, 
French, and from speed reading to public 
speaking, French and Russian to beginners 
piano and preparing for parenthood wre taught 
in 1975-76. Students range in age from seven 
to seventy with many retired persons as well as 
young graduates taking part in the courses. 
A successful course taught spring quarter was 
Gourmet cooking which appealed to many 
women in the community. Young people en- 
joyed a course in guitar from Michael Thomp- 
son when men went out foj the baseball offi- 
ciating course. According to Steve Alexander, 
director of non-credit services, all that is 
needed to have a class is ten people. Continu- 
ing education will find an instructor and a 
place to have the course. 

Special Programs 

Steve Alexander is also director of Special 
programs sponsored by the division. These in- 
clude workshops for high school and college 
students as well as for professionals. Work- 
shops and seminars cover various fields. The 
largest took place in Winston-Salem and in- 
volved over 2000 elementary school teachers. 
Another annual project that brought people 
from all over the country was the Tyron 
Palace Symposium at New Bern. Historians 
and antique dealers traveled hundreds of miles 
to the former capital of North Carolina. Other 
workshops included a journalism workshop, a 
librarians conference and a sports medicine 

Community Service 

On the community level the Division of 
Continuing Education offers a speakers bureau 
listing all faculty members that contribute to 
the program and the various topics that can 
be covered. A special bicentennial program 
called "Great Decisions — 1976" organized 
community groups for discussions of various 
topics such as foreign policy. 

56 Continuing Education 

Continuing Education 57 

and then came the 


F#^ l¥liy©ll 

if you were to attend all the en- 
tertainment on campus brought by 
the Student Union, athletic depart- 
ment, drama department, or even 
the downtown bars then there is 
no way you would have many spare 
nights to sit around and do nothing. 
But it is unlikely that anyone would 
want to attend every form of enter- 


on fine performances most notably, 
The Robber Bridegroom, a bawdy 
but fun play. 

The Student Union enjoyed a 
good year with a variety of enter- 
tainment including concerts, lec- 
tures, and art shows. Hats off goes 
to Diane Taylor, president, for mak- 

tainment on campus because per- 
formers and performances are 
brought to please a variety of 

In looking over the year, these 
few things come to mind: 

The ECU drama department did 
not have its biggest season this year 
but that cannot be blamed on the 

actors, directors, etc. The fault lies 
with the plays themselves which 
were not of as high a quality as 
those plays of past seasons. One 
of the most exciting things in the 
drama department was their bring- 
ing of the professional group. The 
Acting Company. This company put 

Editor: Martica Griffin 


ing things appear to students to 
run so smoothly. 

In conclusion, entertainment on 
campus seemed to go on some- 
where every night. But still there 
are the same old complaints. The 
entertainment is there, you just 
have to look to find it. 

Below Left: James Taylor in a one man show 
performed October 26 in Minges. 
Below Right: Numerous concerts were pre- 
sented by the Major Attractions and Spec- 
ial Concerts committees. 
Below: The ECU Playhouse presented the 
premier performance of the "Flight 
Brothers," a musical about the Wright 

Opposite Page: Left: Vincent Price pre- 
sented "Three American Voice" as a part 
of the Theatre Arts Program. 

Friday free flicks provided en- 
tertainment as well as contro- 
versy for students. Sponsored by 
the Student Union, the movies 
featured such recent hits as "The 
Sting," "Chinatown," "Paper 
Moon," and "The Great Waldo 
Pepper." Controversial movies 
included "Last Tango in Paris," 
"The Devils." Most of the well 
known flick were shown before 
a full house for two showings. 
Last Tango ran for two days with 
a good crowd at every perform- 

Besides the Friday Free Flick, 
classic and international movies 
were shown on Wednesday 
nights. These included a Clark 
Gable film festival, the Little Ras- 
cals, Superman, Vincent Price, 
The Misfits, and the 1934 version 
of "Lost Horizon" International 
pictures included "Z." 

Zake a break. 

Come to the movies. 

Zkey 're free! 

f^^ ,f 

.> I ^4^ 

Special Concerts Offer Folk-Rock Performances 

Special concerts on campus 
served to bridge the gap between 
the coffeehouse and the major at- 
tractions, according to Daniel Pra- 
vette, chairman of the Union's 
Special Concerts committee. Major 
problems included finding the right 
bands and getting the publicity out 
to the students. Before booking any 
group the committee listens to the 
group's music on record or in per- 
son if possible. 

According to Pravette, response 
to the concerts was fairly good even 
if attendance was not as high as 

expected. He feels the response by 
the students is going to improve 
as they realize they are missing 
good music. 

Special concerts included Susan 
and Richard Thomas whose style 
is much like the Carpenters on 
November 7. The Thomases have 
released one album, "A Burst of 
Life," which was selected as a Bill- 
board pick of the week. Tom Rush, 
a folk singer, performed on Novem- 
ber 11 at Wright Auditorium. Al- 
though he has released several al- 
bums and is well-known in the 

country-rock world, attendance was 
low. Another folk-country-rock 
band, Morningsong performed on 
February 5. Like the Thomases their 
record "Listen to a Sunrise" was 
a Billboard selection. 

Above: Morningsong performs February 5 
at Wright Auditorium; 

Above Left: Susan and Richard Thomas play 
a medley of their folk songs. 
Above Right: Morning Song singer plays an 
easy listening tune- 
Opposite Page: Above: Local singer performs 
at a concert on the mall in September, 
Right: Tom Rush performs on accoustical 

Below: The drummer and bass guitarist pro- 
vide back up for Tom Rush. 

62 Special Concerts 

Special Concerts 63 

In Concert: 
Taylor and Ronstadt 
Roll 'em Easy'' 

64 Major Attractions 

Linda Ronstadt and James Taylor 
performed to sell-out crowds in 
Minges Coliseum on tine 15 and 26 
of October. 

Ms. Ronstadt was accompanied by 
Andrew Gold, her lead guitarist, and 
Goose Creek Symptnony. Gold, in solo, 
followed by Goose Creek warmed up 
the crowd with over an hour of enter- 

When Ms. Ronstadt arrived on stage 
for the Homecoming concert, the 
crowds cheered. She performed her 
hit song "Heat Wave", and several 
other numbers including "Despera- 
do," "Faithless Love," "Love Has No 
Pride," and "Silver Threads and 
"Golden Needles." 

James Taylor in a one-man show, 
sung to a much more subdued yet 
enthusiastic audience than Ms. Ron- 
stadt two weeks earlier. ECU was one 
of the few stops on the tour of the 
continental U.S.A. 

Since most of his band was current- 
ly on tour with David Crosby and 
Graham Nash, Taylor went on a solo 
tour using only pre-recorded Taylor 
harmoniesfor backup. 

Most of his concert consisted of 
Taylor playing the acoustic guitar 
and he used an electric guitar and 
piano for just a few numbers. 

Taylor sang such hits as "Fire and 
Rain," "Carolina on My Mind," and 
"You've Got a Friend." 

During March a variety of con- 
certs were on campus ranging from 
electric rock 'n roll to solo melodic 
guitar. Performances included Leo 
Kottke and Joe Cocker with Styx 
and Skyhooks. 

Brought by the Student Union 
Special Concerts Committee, 
Kottke played his Martin 12 string 
guitar to a fairly full Wright Audi- 
torium. Kottke entertained the 
crowd with his fine playing as well 
as a sarcastic monologues. He 
played such songs as "Louise" and 
"Yesterday is Gone." Fans of easy- 
listening music delighted in the 

And rock 'n roll fans were 
pleased with the Joe Cocker con- 
cert, most notably with Styx. This 
group playing out of Chicago 
brought the crowd to its feet, danc- 
ing and clapping. Of the three acts 
this band was the only one to re- 

ceive an overwhelming cry for en- 

Playing before Styx was Sky- 
hooks, Australia's number one rock 
band on their first U.S. tour. The 
band was dressed in bizarre cos- 
tumes as part of an act which fea- 
tured a light show and fireworks. 

Joe Cocker seemed to be anti- 
climatic after Styx's enlivened per- 
formance. Much of the crowd at 
Minges left at the opening of 
Cocker's show. Cocker himself 
somewhat inebriated, seemed 
questionable as to whether or not 
he would be able to sing. After 
several numbers backed by an ex- 
tremely capable band. Cocker 
straightened up and delighted the 
sparse audience with such songs 
as "I Get By with a Little Help from 
My Friends" and "Give Me a Ticket 
for an Airplane." 

Variety of Concerts 
Presented Spring Quarter 

Opposite Page: Above Left: Skyhooks sec- 
ond lead guitarist; Above Right: Joe Cocker; 
Left: Cocker's band, Above Left: Leo Kottke; 
Above Right: Lead singer for Styx; Left: 
Styx lead and second guitarists; Above: Joe 

Five men walk out from the same 
stage door, branch in different di- 
rections, the lights dim, tune up for 
a few moments, the murmers of 
the audience dies down. Classical, 
smooth, happy, vibrating, one 
string, pitch, perfect, trained in the 
classical arts, mLsic, all describe 
the Paul Winter Concert. 

Five men running, different di- 
rections, the stage, a mass of metal, 
wood, music. Bells, consort, conver- 
sation, bells and drums, rhythm, 
African, Brazilian, love song, songs 
of love, solos, reverb, wolves, viola, 
om, transcend, feelings, God, the 
eyes close, mad, genius, enlighten- 
ed, transcendental, earth, music, 
fall. Winter Consort. Albums on sale 
during the break, fresh air and a 
clear head. 

Five men sitting in a circle, semi, 
trailer to move the music home, 
12 strings, attached to a drum, 
clarinet, gold, shining, attached to a 
wire, electric eonsort, the eyes 
close in rhythm, spirit marks time, 
wood, wooden sticks, glide over 
wooden drums, Africa, copper ket- 
tles, cymbals, symbols, applause. 

Five men bowing in humble awe, 
immense power locked in the brain, 
behind the hair, behind the clouds, 
transcend, soft gliding refrains, the 
earth, eagles fly, moonlit night, 
triangle bells, misty morn, sunrise, 
awakening, if eagles dare, time to 
pack up, move on home. The Paul 
Winter Consort. 

(Special copy courtesy of Pat 

Opposite Page: Above: The Paul Winter Con- 
sort plays an assortment of instruments at 
Wright Auditorium; Left: Murray Perahia dis- 
cusses his views on music before his per- 
formance at IVIendenhall; Right: Kyung Wha- 
Chung poses with her famous "Harrison" 
Stradivarious made in 1692, Above: Two 
members of the Paul Winter Consort get into 
their music; Right: IVIonte Alexander jazzes 
the piano up in his performance. 

70 Concerts 

Music lovers of all types got their 
share of concerts from jazz to 
classical. Sponsored by several Stu- 
dent Union Committees, the per- 
formances ranged from Monte 
Alexander's jazz to Kyung Wha- 
Chung's classical violin. 

Monte Alexander's Trio brought 
traditional jazz to ECU with their 
October twenty-eighth perform- 
ance. The Paul Winter Consort per- 
formed February 19 with music to 
please all concert-goers in that they 
were a cross between symphonic 
and free-form music. 

An internationally known pianist, 
Murray Perahia, performed on 
March 10. He is the first American 
to win the prestigious Leeds Inter- 
national Pianoforte Competition. 
Following Perahia, another classical 
musician, Kyung Wha-Chung played 
on campus. Her violin concert cap- 
tured the audience who repeatedly 
called for an encore. 

Mezzo-soprano Jan de Gaetani 
originally scheduled to perform in 
January appeared in Mendenhall 
Theatre on April 6. Like Perahia 
and Chung she is internationally 
known and brought professional en- 
tertainment to campus. 

Artist Series: 
Variety of Classic Enjoyment 

First class performing artists en- 
tertained East Carolina students 
and Greenville citizens through the 
efforts of the Student Union Artist 
Series Committee. In October the 
committee presented two groups, 
Lorimer and Zukerman and Tashi. 
Novermber brought the New York 
Brass Quintet to campus. 

Lorimer and Zukerman, a male, 
female combo gave a classical gui- 
tar and flute concert on October 9, 
Eugenia Zukerman is regarded as 
one of the finest flutiests in the 
world and Michael Lorimer as one 
of the greatest classical guitarists. 

Tashi brought four of the coun- 
try's most prominant young instru- 

mentalists to ECU. The group in- 
cluded pianist Peter Serkin, violinist 
Ida Kavafian, cellist Fred Sherry, 
and clarinetist Richard Stoltzman. 
Tashi, Tibetan for good fortune, 
performed on October 30. 

The series continued on Novem- 
ber 10 with the New York Brass 
Quintet. The group is the only en- 
semble of its kind that perform 
regular concerts. Their unique 
sound involves a new perspective 
on Renaissance Chamber music. 

The 1975-1976 series is dedi- 
cated to the memory of Charles 
A. White, a longtime supporter of 
the Artist Series. 

72 Artist Series 

Artist Series 73 

In reviewing the entertainment 
on campus for the year, the first 
thing that comes to mind is the 
Special Concerts Committee of the 
Student Union. Their hard work 
in search of a variety of entertain- 
ment produced the finest quality 
concerts of the year which included 
Leo Kottke and Morningsong. Leo 
Kottke's performance has been 
called the most outstanding one- 
man show on campus for 1975-76. 

Not to be forgotten is the Major 
Attractions Committee which 
brought three well-known names to 
ECU — Linda Ronstadt, James Tay- 
lor, and Joe Cocker. Of these con- 
certs, the Ronstadt concert had to 
be the most popular, Taylor the 
most relaxed, and Cocker the least 
attended. The low attendance at the 
Joe Cocker concert which included 
the more crowd-pleasing Styx, can- 
not be wholey blamed on the 
(continued on p. 75) 

74 Entertainment 

concert itself but on its timing — 
between winter and spring quarters 
when lots of students were at home. 

If not for the old faithful Friday 
Free Flick, a lot of folks on campus 
would have little to do on the week- 
ends. The Student Union Films 
Committee brought fine movies to 
campus including Chinatown, 
Paper Moon, Last Tango in Paris, 
and American Graffitti. 

Not to be forgotten are all the 
other Student Union Committees 
which brought lecturers, major 
classical musicians, coffeehouse 
singers, art shows, dancers. In these 
categories two names come to 
mind, Paul Winter Consort and Ron- 
do Dance Company. The Paul Win- 
ter Consort was not only well at- 
tended but was attended by a wide 
variety in the audience from the 
very young to the very old. Rondo 
Dancers worked in the classroom 
as well as on stage and put on a fine 
performance mixing old and new. 

Opposite Page: Above: The fiddler for Morn- 
ing Song concentrates on his music; Left: 
Philosophy professor James Smith makes 
his point on Marxism in his debate with 
political science professor John East on 
"Capitalism vs Marsism;" Right: Styx's bass 
guitarist comes forward in one of his rare 
solo moments; Above Left: Susan and 
Richard Thomas sing a folk song to each 
other; Left: A member of the Paul Winter 
Consort waits for his cue; Above: ECU square 
dancers perform during half-time at a bas- 
ketball game. 

Entertainment 75 



76 Lecture Series 

Mystics and Politics Subjects of Lectures 

Several political and entertaining 
speakers were on campus during 
fall and winter quarters. Jerry Paul, 
the former defense counsel for 
Joanne Little met with students on 
January 15 to discuss a class action 
lawsuit against the city of Greenville 
regarding the Halloween not. 

Also on that day Bennie Round- 
tree, a member of the local Sou- 
thern Christian Leadership Confer- 
ence spoke at memorial services 
for Dr. Martin Luther King. 

n another political lecture on 
October 22, Bob Katz presented his 
views on the "truth" about the 
murder of John F. Kennedy. 

On the entertainment side, Mr. 
Zodiac presented his program "A 
Journey Into the Mind" on Septem- 
ber 17. Mr. Zodiac made many 
predictions of personal, national, 
and international interest. On De- 
cember 11, Gil Eagles, a psychic, 
entertained students with his 
demonstrations of extrasensory 

Gene Gotten, W.G. Fields, Lois Lane and Stanton 
Friedman Entertain Audiences With Music, 
Gomedy, and Science 

Opposite Page: Above: Gene Cotton relaxes 
before his Mendenhall concert: Left: Noel 
Neill acts with a member of the audience: 
Right: IVIurray Solomon as WC. Fields awaits 
his April 29 performance: Above Left: Stan- 
ton Freidman answers audience questions 
on UFO's after his lecture and slide show: 
Above: In full costume. Murray Solomon 
waves like Fields. 

Ordinarily lecturers tend to talk 
on the same old ideas and issues. 
But the Student Union Lecture 
Committee went out of their way to 
bring unusual speakers to campus. 

Noel Neill, best known for her 
portrayal of Lois Lane in the popu- 
lar "Superman" films appeared on 
campus in January. She described 
her experiences with the series, 
answered audience questions, and 
showed clips from Superman 
movies. Several people from the au- 
dience came on stage and acted 
with Ms. Neill. 

On March 18, Stanton Friedman 
spoke on "Flying Saucers Are Real." 
He is the only space scientist in 
the Western Hemisphere known to 
be devoting full time to UFO's. "Af- 
ter sixteen years of study and inves- 
tigation, I am convinced that the 
evidence is overwhelming that 
Planet Earth is being visited by 
intelligently controlled vehicles 
from off the Earth," said Freidman. 

W.C. Fields was recreated on 
campus by Murray Solomon, imper- 
sonator of the great comic genius. 
"An Evening with W.C. Fields" was a 
full program which incorporated 
some of the classic comedy ma- 
terial that helped establish Field's 

On another entertainment note, 
Gene Cotton appeared in concert on 
March 24. His music has been 
called the music of the people 
and he is known for his easy-going 
manner on stage. His appearance 
was courtesy of the Special Con- 
certs Committee. 

80 Rondo Dance 

Rondo Dance and N.C. Dance Theatre Perform 

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Opposite Page: Above Left: Rondo Dance 
Company professional holds a still position 
during ttie classroom performance for the 
drama department; Above Right: In action, 
a dancer for the Rondo Company leaps off 
the ground; Left: Free form dancing typi- 
fies the New York based Rondo Ballet. 

NC Dance Theatre 81 

Award Winning Theatre: 
"The Hollow Crown" and "1776" 

One of the world's best known 
repetory companies and the winner 
of the New York Drama Critics 
Circle Award and Tony Award for 
best musical were on campus as a 
part of the Theatre Art program 
under the Student Union. "The 
Hollow Crown" and "1776" high- 
lighted the 1975 portion of the 
theatre arts series. 

"The Hollow Crown" performed 
by the Royal Shakespeare Company 
on October 13, was a collection 
of speeches, poems, and songs, 
of the kings and queens of England. 
The style of the presentation was 
dissatisfying for much of the audi- 
ence as they continued leaving 
throughout the performance. The 
actors read the material and the 
audience was provided with a brief 
outlineof their lines. 

The company itself is a distin- 
guished group brought to Eastern 
North Carolina and ECU by the per- 
mission of the Governors of the 
company at Stratford-Upon-Avon, 

Highlighting the theatre portion 
of the bicentennial at ECU was 
"1776". Winner of many awards, 
the musical attempted to capture 
the wit as well as seriousness of 
the country's forefathers. The ac- 
tion centered on John Adams and 
his efforts to persuade the Congres- 
sional delegates to declare America 
free from British rule. 

The play is by Peter Stone with 
music and lyrics by Sherman Ed- 
wards. The ECU performance on 
December 8 at Wright Auditorium 
included many from the original 

Music & Lyrics by 
Sherman Edwards 

Book by 
Peter Stone 

82 Theatre Arts 

Theatre Arts 83 

An original musical and a 
modern comedy marked the first 
playhouse productions of 1975-76. 
"The Flight Brothers" and "Who's 
Happy Now" opened the play sea- 
son with questionable scripts but 
fine acting. 

"The Flight Brothers," a new 
musical by Bill Ries, Hub Owen, 
and Frank McNulty, was mildly re- 
ceived by the ECU-Greenville audi- 
ence. The play, written to musically 
and historically portray the lives of 
Wilbur and Orville Wright, was 
called poor to inexcusable by local 
reviewers. It was the script and 
music, not the actors or the direct- 
ing which was criticized. 

Sandy Miller and Rodney Freeze 
played the Wright brothers. Their 
performance was supported by 
Barbara Richardson as their sister, 
Katherine and Dan Nichols as Char- 
lie, the Wright repairman. 

Plans for the play included a 
summer run and hopefully, Broad- 
way, but these Ideas were put aside 
after the poor reception at ECU. 
Performed in McGinnis Auditor- 
ium, the play ran from October 
28-November 1. 

Following what could be termed 
the "October disappointment" the 
playhouse produced Oliver Hailey's 
"Who's Happy Now." This modern 
comedy concerned a bizarre boy- 
hood in Texas. Cast in the key 
roles were Constance Ray, Mick 
Godwin, Rosalie Hutchins, Terry 
Pickard, and John Robbins. Their 
actings was extremely fine and 
sensitive claimed reviewers. This 
claim was supported by the audi- 
ences as the Studio Theatre sold 
out for the entire seven-day run. 
The play was December 10-13 and 

84 ECU Playhouse 

Flight Brothers 

Original Musical Begins Season 

Opposite Page: Above: Rosalie Hutchins, 
Mick Godwin, Constance Ray. and John 
Robbins carry on in a Texas bar in "WIno's 
Happy Now;" Left: Constance Ray slings 
ketchup in anger over life; Right: In "The 
Flight Brothers." Dan Nichols points his 
wrench at Sandy Miller as Barbara Richard- 

son and Rodney Freeze laughingly ob- 
serve; Above Right: The scene turns to 
frolic and dance in "The Flight Brothers;" 
Above: The Ohio townspeople make fun of 
Will and Orville for their flying machine 

ECU Playhouse 85 



February 9-i4 

The Contra^l^ A dequately Titled 

)^> -■ 




Reviewed by Sue Ellen McCloud 

Royall Tyler's play, "The Con- 
trast", if nothing else is adequately 
titled. The play is an entire plot of 
contrasts which vary in method, 
presentation, and context. The 
opening prologue creates a medium 
for the contrasts which is main- 
tained throughout the production. 

One particularly delightful me- 
dium Tyler employs for his con- 
trasts is found in the music and lyr- 
ics of Don Pippin and Steve Brown, 
The conception of colonial Ameri- 
cans singing their "hearts' desires" 
to the rhythm of the cha-cha and 
the old soft shoe is ridiculous to 
the point of hilarity. One of the bet- 
ter scenes using this technique oc- 
curs between Jonathan, Dan 
Nichols, and Jenny, Mary Ann 
Franklin. The two servants become 
acquainted in the parlor of a proper 
colonial home, and by the end of 
the scene, perform a hoe-down on 

The costumes, designed by Carol 
Beule, gracefully reflected the con- 
trasts between the flamboyant so- 
cial vanities of the continent and 
the practical colonists. 

The quality of the production as 
a whole was found lacking, with 
definite problems in unity and char- 
acterization. There were some nota- 
ble performances, however, given 
by Rodney Freeze, in the role of Jes- 

The play lacks unity and does not 
flow as smoothly as it could. With 
this lack, and the low level of 
character work, the comic episodes 
worked well, and the result was a 
very entertaining show. 

Contrast 89 


Three New Programs Began in Arts and Sciences 

Preparation for the conversion 
to the semester system was the 
major concern of the eighteen de- 
partments and the Institute of 
Coastal and Marine Studies in the 
College of Arts and Sciences. 

Dr. Richard Capwell, dean of the 

the year included the formation of 
a dance major in the Department 
of Drama and Speech, a minor in 
Coastal and Marine Studies, and 
a minor in comparative govern- 
ment and international relations in 
the Department of Political Science. 

the Foreign Languages department 
and a debate on Marxism between 
Dr. John East and Dr. James Smith 
of the Political Science and 
Philosophy departments, respec- 
Also significant in the College of 

ACADEMICS — College oflVrts and Sciences 

Editor: Susan Bittner 

Colleges of Arts and Sciences since 
1969 and a professor in the Depart- 
ment of English, reported that be- 
causes of the conversion efforts, 
there was a moratorium on all new 
courses. According to Dean Cap- 
well, committees in all departments 
worked to meet the fall, 1977 dead- 
line for the switchover. Responses 
by faculty to the conversion have 
been varied, but overall professors 
have been enthusiastic over the 
prospect of having more time to 
spend in teaching their courses. 

Major developments within the 
College of Arts and Sciences during 

According to Dean Capwell, en- 
rollment in the College of Arts and 
Sciences remained stable overall, 
with some increase noted in the 
Department of Foreign Languages. 

Some highlights of 1975-76 in 
the College of Arts and Sciences 
were a series of seminars on en- 
vironmental topics by the Biology 
department; a panel discussion on 
Unidentified Flying Objects by 
members of the physics and Eng- 
lish departments: a panel discus- 
sion of women in literature by Eng- 
lish faculty members, and women 
in foreign literature by faculty in 

Arts and Sciences was the replace- 
ments of Col. Earl D. Bruton with 
Lt. Col. Ronald F. Henderson as 
head of the Department of Aero- 
space Studies, Dr. Robert E. Cramer 
with Ennis L. Chestang, as the chair- 
man of the Department of Geo- 
graphy. In the Department of 
Chemistry Dr. Donald F. Clemens 
served as the acting chairman for 
Dr. Robert Lamb who was granted 
a one-year absence. 

92 College of Arts & Sciences 

In the Department of Foreign 
Languages seven Saudi Arabian stu- 
dents completed an Intensive, spec- 
ially-formulated six-month pro- 
gram in the English Language. Dr. 
Joon Ho Kim of the Mathematics 
faculty completed a lecture tour of 
his native Korea, and Dr. Donald 
Lawler, chaired a seminar on Kurt 
Vonnegut at the Modern Languages 
Association's national convention 
in San Francisco. 

The Department of English suf- 
fered a great loss when two profes- 
sors died in less than two months. 
Paul Farr died in Las Vegas, Nev. 
over Christmas holidays and Rus- 
sell Christman died as a result of 
a car accident in February. 

Opposite Page — Bottom Left: ECU students 
participating the ECU-Costa Rica program 
masquerade at a Halloween party in Heredia. 
Costa Rica. 

Right Center — Dr Richard Capwell, dean 
of the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Below Center — Biology students study 
notes during a three-hour laboratory ses- 

Opposite Left — ECU students perform in 
the premiere production of "The Flight 

Below — Social studies students enjoy an 
informal classroom discussion. 

Cadets in the AFROTC pro- 
gram worked to serve the cam- 
pus and the community, accord- 
ing to Lt. Col. Ronald F. Hender- 
son, head of the department. 

Over $3,000 was collected for 
the March of Dimes by ECU 
cadets in a March-a-Thon. The 
AFROTC Drill team marched in 
the Pitt County area to raise 
the funds. Cadets also sponsored 
a blood drive for the commun- 

Five cadets received two-year 
scholarships under the AFROTC 
program. They were David Ruf- 
fin, David Koponski, Jack Brad- 
ley, Gary Beachum, and Timothy 

Eight students were recog- 
nized for being Distinguished 
Military Cadets. According to Col. 
Henderson the awards is the 
most important received by 
cadets. Recipients included 
Glenn Harmon, Gary North, 
Kerry Bowers, Roy Rogers, Leo- 
nard Smith, Scott Murphy, De- 
borah Baker and Eugene Powell. 



Cadets Responsive to Teaching Methods 

Enrollment in the four year pro- 
gram which includes twenty-one 
girls, has doubled according to 
Col. Henderson, and efforts are 
being made to improve the quality 
of the students recruited. Col. Hen- 
derson feels that his students are 
motivated but he has a problem 
of getting students to improve their 
average. "Students are definitely 
more serious and interested than 
before. Because of this we need 
to continually improve our 

Cadets are responsive to teach- 

ing methods used in the depart- 
ment according to responses from 
the faculty. "After getting over 
the initial shock of active participa- 
tion, the students' response is quite 
favorable," said Capt. Ashley Lans 
who requires oral reports in his 
class. "Because of this I have 
noticed a definite improvement in 
students' confidence, communica- 
tive skills and overall perform- 

Capt. Richard Rowan comment- 
ed that students also respond well 

to seminar classes and are serious 
and motivated. Capt. Allen Tink- 
ham also agreed that students were 
receptive in class. None of the 
faculty members felt there were 
any major problems within the 
department, however Col. Hender- 
son felt the student-advisor pro- 
gram could be improved. 

Col. Henderson returned to ac- 
tive duty in 1976 after serving 
a year as chairman of Aerospace 
Studies. He replaced Col. Earl D. 
Bruton Jr. who retired in 1975. 

Opposite Page: Brigader General Brickell 
visited the ECU AFROTC program and met 
With the ROTC leaders. 
Below: Cadets take a mid-term exam. 
Above Left: Lt. Col. R.J. Henderson, chair- 
man of Aerospace Studies. 
Above Right: Tsgt. Hammond, a member 
of the ROTC program. 

Left: ROTC sponsored a blood drive Fail 
quarter for the Red Cross. 

Symposium on Science in Court 

Chemistry Professor Dr. Donald 
F. Clemmens was appointed interim 
acting chairman of the Department 
of Chemistry as of December 1, 
1975. Department chairman Robert 
C. Lamb requested a leave of 
absence from his administrative 
duties beginning with the Winter 
quarter, 1975. Lamb will return for 

the 1976-77 school year. The de- 
partment sponsored a symposium 
on the role of scientist in a court 
of law in April. 

Research reports by two of the 
departments chemists were ac- 
cepted for publication in scientific 
journals during the year, also. 

Biology Students 
Attend Seminars 

The Department of Biology 
was well represented In bio- 
logical seminars and confer- 
ences throughout the country 
this year. Students and faculty 
members attended confer- 
ences and seminars as far 
away as San Diego, California 
and New Orleans, Louisiana. 
While in attendance at the con- 
ferences, ECU faculty and stu- 
dent biologists prepared pa- 
pers and other reports on their 
research. Several grants to- 
taling $186,000 were awarded 
to the Department of Biology. 

The department sponsored 
a series of seminars on en- 
vironomental topics last fall. 
An increase in enrollment in 
the department is due to the 
ECU School of Medicine. The 
med school has provided more 
areas of research and more 
course offerings. Many biology 
students and faculty members 
are working on regional prob- 
lems in water pollution, 
beaches, and maritime forest. 

Biology 97 

Rondo Dance and The Acting Company Instruct 

Members of the Rondo Dance 
Theatre and The Acting Com- 
pany appeared on campus for 
three days giving public per- 
formances and instructing 
drama classes. 

The Rondo Dance Theatre 
appeared winter quarter and 
Instructed students in the rapid- 
ly growing dancing program. A 
third faculty member, Michelle 
Minett, began teaching dance fall 
quarter, since dance has become 
a new major within the depart- 

The Acting Company per- 
formed three broadway plays 
including the Tony-nominee 
"The Robber Bridegroom." 
Brought to ECU as a cooperative 
effort by the National Endow- 
ment for the arts, the N.C. Arts 
Council, the ECU Foundation and 
the SGA' actors of the company 
instructed advanced acting 

Black drama students per- 
formed "Purlie" winter quarter 
in cooperation with a Black 
Theatre Symposium. 

Five major productions, in- 
cluding an opera, were per- 
formed during the year. The 
"Flight Brothers" premiered 
fall quarter as the first show of 
the season. A musical about the 
Wright Brothers, the play will be 
performed at Kitty Hawk in the 
summer. Following "Flight 
Brothers" was "Who's Happy 
Now," "The Rimers of Eldritch," 
and "The Contrast." "La Tra- 
viata," Verdi's masterpiece was 
produced by the Drama Depart- 
ment and featured students in 
.^, the School of Music, (see pages 

Author in Residence Retires — 
Ovid Pierce to Reside at Plantation 

By Rudy Howell 

For Ovid W- Pierce, wnter-in-residence at 
East Carolina University, retirement means 
the return to a long-lost love ttie country. 

"Part of my sense of well-being depends 
on my life outdoors." explained Pierce, who 
admits that he finds it hard to live in an 
urban atmosphere. 

After teaching at Tulane and Southern 
Methodist Universities, Pierce joined the 
English department at ECU to teach courses 
in creative writing and the novel. 

His career in writing began as a painful 
but necessary experience, recalls Pierce. 

"It's an apprenticeship that you've got to 
serve," said Pierce. "Writers have to serve 
an apprenticeship just as other performers 

During his tenure at ECU. Pierce has had 
three novels published "On a Lonesome 
Porch" was published in 1960, "The Devils 
Half" in 1968. and "The Wedding Guest" in 
1974. In 1969 he was awarded the North 
Carolina Award for Literature. 

"I was naturally oriented to the Southern 
field," said Pierce, who said he admired the 
works of Eliot Glascoe, James Boyd and 
Junior Pedican while at Harvard. 

When asked about his plans for the future. 
Pierce readily admits looking forward to his 
reunion with the country. 

"The country means a lot to me. I'm hap- 
py to get back and refresh contact with the 
world,"" said Pierce, smiling. 

When Pierce is not writing, he usually is 
engaged in some kind of work around the 
""Plantation."" his home, which he has re- 
stored to its original colonial design. 

""The ""Plantation"" enables me to increase 
my own sense of awareness,"" said Pierce. 
"The exposure to the open world is impor- 
tant for me as a writer." 

When asked for one word to describe his 
experience at ECU, Pierce shose "reward- 

""One of the most rewarding experiences 
of my career was teaching. Sometimes, in 
later years, indirectly, you get the effect of 
the influence you've had. Those things mean 
a lot to you," said Pierce. 

"Our only comfort is knowing we did what 
we had to do and did it with our best 
energy."" said Pierce "The pleasure is some- 
times in the doing itself." 

100 English 


Retreat Successful 

The second annual retreat of 
undergraduate, graduate and facul- 
ty members of the English depart- 
ment was a great success. Over for- 
ty attended the two-day beach re- 
treat and several positive actions re- 
sulted. One was a deoartmental 
newsletter publishea bi-monthly by 
the English honor society. Another 
was monthly meetings at the home 
of faculty members. The meetings 
enabled students and faculty to get 
to know one another outside the 
class room on an informal basis. 
Another suggestion was under 
study was the possibility of opening 
a student-faculty lounge. A group 
also made proposals for course 
topics for the seminar classes. 

A symposium fall quarter dis- 
cussed women's roles in literature, 
as characters and as writers. The 
response to the symposium was 
overwhelming. In spring quarter 
topics of two seminar courses 
centered around women, as they 
were portrayed in literature and the 
literature written by women. 

A new course offered winter 
quarter, Classical Mythology, will 
become a regular course in 1977. 
Open to all majors, students studied 
mythology as portrayed in litera- 
ture art and music as well as being 
a religious and scientific topic. 

Dr. Sally Brett, a graduate of 
Florida State, began teaching 
English and journalism courses 
fall quarter. Two faculty members, 
Mrs. Mary Sorenson and Mrs. Erma 
Glover retired spring quarter. 

The English department also lost 
two professors winter quarter — 
Paul Farr from illness and Russell 
Christman in an accident. Students 
organized and presented a 
memorial service spring quarter for 
the two which was attended by both 
families and over fifty people 
within the department. 

Opposite Page: Author-in-residence Ovid 
Pierce addresses the SGA legislature 
Center Left: Class projects by Englisti majors 
tor the mythology class Below: Students 
and faculty attended a symposium on 
Women in Literature presented by Norman 
Rosenfeld. Alfred Wang, Dorthy Mills. Mane 
Farr, Sally Brett and Janice Faulkner 
Above: Erwin Hester, chairperson Center 
Right: Paul Farr and Russ Christman at a 
student faculty picnic fall quarter. 

English 101 

Language Students Win Awards 
in Dionysia Drama Competition 

The Department of Foreign 
Languages and Literatures is one of 
tfie first departments at ECU to take 
advantage of the ECU Cooperative 
Education program. Through the 
program, three language majors 
were given tralneeshlps or Intern- 
ships with the National Aeronautics 
and Space Administration, Wash- 
ington D.C. 

French, German, and Spanish 
majors won high awards in the 
annual Dionysia Drama competi- 
tion at Clemson University during 
the Spring. The ECU department of 
foreign languages hosted a 
symposium on Women in Interna- 
tional Literature, The International 
Festival, and the Eighth Annual 
Latin American Symposium during 
the year. A series of Saturday 

classes In German and Russian 
were sponsored by the department 
for Greenville school children. 

The faculty was quite active In 
outside work, as faculty research 
flourished during the past year. 
Publications including books, 
articles, and short stories with some 
being facilitated by research grants 
were accomplishments of the fac- 
ulty's research. Dr. Nicole Aronson 
of the department addressed an 
international gathering of French 
teachers and scholars in New 
Orleans In January. Her talk was 
published in a special bicentennial 
Issue of the French Review In May 
1976. Professor Thomas A. Wil- 
liams had a new book published 
which deals with the occult litera- 

102 Foreign Languages 

Foreign Languages 103 

Rica program probably over- 
shadows the other services of the 
Department of Geography. Hov*/- 
ever, all services of the department 
are valuable to its 135 majors. The 
department operates a Map Library 
vi/hich included over 40.000 maps 
produced by United States govern- 
ment agencies. The maps include 
nautical charts, topographic maps 
of the United States Geological Sur- 

fense Mapping Agency. 

Career counseling is a special 
service offered to students to ad- 
vise them on different courses in 
Geography. Students interested in 
special areas of geography are con- 
tacted and informed about the job 
requirements in their special 

Dr. Ennis Chestang. chairman of 
the Department of Geography, ad- 

urtJibeu d bebiiun oi ine Mssociaiion 
of American Geographer in New 
York on April 15, 16, 1976. Profes- 
sor James Stembridge represented 
ECU in the first annual conference 
of the Coastal Society, a new orga- 
nization dedicated to the wise use 
of coastal environment. The con- 
ference was held in Washington, 

104 Geography 

Due to the trend in resources and enviornmental re- 
;earch more students are going into geology. Dr. Michael 
)'Connor, chairperson of the department notes that there 
ire more majors than in the recent past. "Because of the 
lational interest there are more job opportunities than 
)efore," said O'Connor. 

Dr. Jean Lowry has noticed an improvement in the 
quality of students within the department and sees the 
;eniors as being much more motivated than in the past. 

There has also been an increase in the graduate pro- 
gram and a number of students working for an M.S. de- 
cree are working on projects on coastal North Carolina. 
Dr. Lowry feels that the graduate students have gained 
ielf-confidence and "there is no holding them back." She 
eels the success of the students "is largely due to what 
he students have perviously learned in my collegue's 

The department had a very successful retreat to Nags 
Head in March. Over 40 students attended and geologists 
rom Illinois, Texas, Florida and Virginia attented as guest 

Dr. O'Connor feels there is a very close relationship 
setween the seven faculty members and the students with- 
n the department both on a professional and social level, 
rhe social relationship was exemplified on the retreat and 
at the spring picnic. 

Charles Winkler, a geology major agrees with Dr. O'Con- 
ler. "In my opinion the geology department is one of 
:he best on campus . . . the best aspect being the ex- 

cellent relationship between students and faculty. The 
faculty is willing and available to work out any problems 
the students may have. 

Four geologists — Dr. O'Conner, Richard Mauger, Scott 
Snyder and B.A. Bishop received $4,000 grants by the 
Institute for Coastal and Marine Resources. 

106 Health and PE 

Physical Fitness for Faculty 
Members Offered Health and 
Physical Education 

A physical fitness program for 
East Carolina University faculty and 
staff members was sponsored by 
the Department of Health and 
Physical Education during spring 
quarter. The activity, coordinated 
by Richard A. Lautfer, involved one- 
hour classes at noon each Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday in Memorial 
Gymnasium. ECU gymnastics 
coach Stevie Chepko was the direc- 
tor for a gymnastics program for 
children which was also sponsored 
by the Department of Health and 
Physical Education. 

The Driver and Traffic Safety 
Education Division of the Depart- 
ment of Health and Physical Educa- 
tion received a grant of $101,400 
from the Governor's Highway Safe- 
ty Program Office for the Driver 
Education teacher certification pro- 

The Drug Education Program re- 
ceived two grants totaling $78,696. 

Parks and Recreation 107 


Alvin A. Fahrner 

Dr Alvin A. Fahrner (Right) has 
been one of the students favorites 
at the university. He was receipient 
of the Robert Jones Teaching Ex- 
cellence Award in 1972 and has re- 
ceived high marks on all student 
evaluations. His classes are so 
large that some students have to be 
sent to other classes. 

Fahrner lectures his classes as 
they are usually too large for dis- 
cussions. "I would like very much 
to be able to teach smaller classes, 
not that I mind working for my pay, 
but because I could give more in- 
dividual attention and could vary 
my teaching method." Despite the 
large classes, Fahrner feels that 
students accept his teaching very 

His outlook on ECU is encourag- 
ing as he feels the university 
"will continue to prosper as the 
years go by, and will gain prestige 
with age. Fahrner has enjoyed his 
association with the students of 
East Carolina and hopes to continue 
his relationship with students for 
several more years. 


Two Graduate Students — Recipients of 
Brewster Award 

For the first time two graduate 
students in history at East Carolina 
University have been named re- 
cipients of Brewster scholarships 
for the same year. 

The 1975-76 Brewster Scholars 
are Stephen M. Russell of Kinston 
and Phillip Stanley Skeen of 

In addition to being named 
Brewster Scholars, both Russell and 
Skeen hold teaching fellowships at 

The Brewster award, carrying a 

$1,000 Stipend, is the highest 
recognition of scholarship in the 
ECU Department of History. Recip- 
ients are chosen by a committee on 
the basis of proven scholarship and 

A department official said both 
Russell and Skeen ranked "un- 
usually high" in the top two per 
cent nationally on the basis of Grad- 
uate Record Examination (GRE) 

The Brewster Scholarships were 
established in 1972 by Dr. Lawrence 

F. Brewster, retired professor of 

Eleven history professors at- 
tended the fall meeting of the 
Association of Historians at Metho- 
dist College in Fayetteville. Dr. 
Fred D. Ragan appeared on the pro- 
gram and Dr. William N. Still served 
as president. The spring meeting 
was held at ECU. 

Opposite Page: Above: Black history class 
Below: Alvin Fahrner Above Left: Herbert 
Pashcal, chairperson of History Department 

History 109 

Library Expands 

The department of Library Sci- 
ence with an increasing graduate 
enrollment each year went through 
an expansion program on the sec- 
ond floor of the original Joyner 
Library building almost doubling 
their floor space. 

An entirely new heating and cool- 
ing system along with new class- 
rooms, student lounge, and faculty 
offices made it possible to better 
provide for their two graduate de- 
gree programs and a certification 
program at the undergraduate 

New faculty were added to help 
prepare librarians/media coordina- 
tors for community colleges and 
technical institutes, senior colleges 
and universities, public libraries 
and school media centers. 

Dr. Gene D. Lanier, chairman 
and professor in the department 
(Top Right) completed his term as 
president of the North Carolina 
Library Association. 

A summer federally funded insti- 
tute was held for librarians from 
three states as well as several one- 
day workshop covering problems 
in the profession were well attend- 
ed. More and more people are 
now entering this exciting profes- 
sion as the "information explosion" 
(Copy by Gene Lanier, chairperson) 

1 !0 Library Science 

^ .r ' > ^ 

Professor Receives 
Grant of $1875 

Fifty-nine majors in the 
mathematics department 

were instructed by 25 full-time 
faculty members. Dr. John R. 
Crammer of Clemson, S.C. 
oined the department fall quarter 
as an assistant professor. 

Dr. Lokenath Debnath, pro- 
fessor of mathematics was 
awarded a grant of $1875 by the 
Marine Science Council to sup- 
port a study of problems related 
to natural hazards such as hurri- 
canes, tornadoes, thunder- 
storms, and earthquakes. 

In response to a survey both 
Dr. Milam Johnson and Frank 
Saunders felt there has been little 
if any change in the quality of 
students during the past decade. 
Both men also believe that 
mathematics majors have 

good job opportunities. Dr. John- 
son sees the outlook of ECU as 
being good whereas Saunders 
sees it as getting brighter. How- 
ever, Saunders has encountered a 
problem at ECU: "the waste of 
time in committee meetings 
listening to radical liberals trying 
to change and meutralize our 
administrative authority. 

Mathematics 11 1 

The faculty of the physics de- 
partment are concerned with the 
energy problems the nation is fac- 
ing according to Dr. Byrd, chair- 
person. Several faculty members 
are working to develop solutions 
such as exploring ways solar 
energy can be used domestically. 
Within the curriculum the de- 
partment developed major areas 
for undergraduate students to 
concentrate in for several quarters. 
New equipment has been added 
in the accelerator laboratory to 
compliment the present data 
acquisition system. 

The department created a 
cooperative program with area high 
schools to develop a resource 
center here at ECU. The center 
maintains an audio-visual library, 
an equipment lending program 
and sponsors in-service programs 
for secondary teachers. The de- 
partment also sponsors workshops 
on the metric system and energy 
programs for school teachers. 

Dr. Loren Winters was added to 
the faculty to bring expertise in 
the area of atomic physics and 

Faculty Concerned With Energy 
Problems — Seek Solutions 


112 Physics 

^bove Left: Dr. William F. Troutman, Jr 


Hbove Right: Dr. Endorf gives a visiting 

foreign official a tour of campus. 
Above: The Smith vs. East 

New Programs 

New programs are in the works 
in the Political Science department. 
A minor in international relations 
was approved and a Bachelor of 
Science in Political Science has also 
received approval. The B.S. degree 
would be semi-professional with 
more emphasis on preparing for 
jobs and on computer science. 

The department is also investi- 
gating the feasability in establish- 
ing a Master of Public Administra- 
tion and is involved with an MA in 
political science at the Fort Bragg 

There has been an increase of 
political science majors, both on 
the graduate and undergraduate 
levels with students showing more 
interest in professional careers 
according to Dr. William F. Trout- 
man, chairperson. 

In April the department hosted 
the N.C. Political Science Associa- 
tion which brought around 175 
visiting political scientist. The de- 
partment co-sponsored a debate on 
Marxism between Dr. East in 
Political Science and Dr. Smith in 
Philosophy. Political Science 113 

Faculty Attend Psychology 

Over two-hundred and thirty 
students were majoring in 
Psychology with 75 graduating 
spring quarter. The depart- 
ment has 24 faculty mem- 

John Childers, director of 
testing, was selected to partici- 
pate in a course at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. The 
course topic was aging and hu- 
man development and spe- 
cial attention was given to the 
interaction between aging in- 
dividuals and their environ- 

Dr. Charles Moore attend- 
ed a human sexuality work- 
shop organized by Masters 
and Johnson. He also attend- 
ed a behavior therapy workshop 
in Mississippi. 

1 14 Psychology 

Professors Give 



Since 1976 is America's 
Bicentennial, many philoso- 
phy professors have been in- 
volved in bicentennial discus- 
sions and speeches. One such 
program was "The Ameri- 
can Experiment," a com- 
munity symposium in 
which three professors dis- 
cussed the topics, "The 
American Idea," "The 
American Reality," and "The 
American Agenda," During 
winter quarter, the philosophy 
honor society in conjunction 
with the political science honor 
society presented a debate in- 
volving a faculty member 
from each department. 

Philosophy 115 

\rcheology Students 
o Study Atlanta 

Dr. David S. Phelps, coordina- 
tor of the archelogy lab within the 
Sociology and Anthropology de- 
partment, received a grant from 
the Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid 
Authority. The $4,388 will be 
used to support an archaeologi- 
cal and historical survey. 

"The area now occupied by the 
city of Atlanta has been inhabited 
for about 15,000 years," said 
Phelps, "so we expect of uncover 
some interesting artifacts left 
by the early inhabitants. 

Dr. John R. Mario, chairper- 
son of the department, was in- 
vited to chair a session at the 
annual convention of the Ameri- 
can Sociological Association in 
New York, 
Dr. Robert Bargu, coordinator of 
• African Studies, attended the orga- 
nizational meeting of the N.C. Con- 
ference on Black Studies. Plans 
were made at the conference to or- 
ganize scholars in the field of black 
studies and to encourage N.C. col- 
leges and universities to present 
more black studies. 

Dr. Yooh Hough Kim, was killed 
in a traffic accident over the Easter 

1 15 Sociology/Anthropology 

t "^ Editors Note: Ot the over 700 faculty members at 

,^ ECU these had their pictures made for 

4. I the yearbook. 

Ajmera, Ramesh — Physics 

Baker. Ira — Journalism 

Boyette, Joseph — Graduate School 

Brown, Co — Institute Development 

Colcord, Marshall — Accounting 

Cullop. Charles 

Downing, Clinton — Education 

Downes, Sheldon — Rehabilitation 
Everett, Grover — Chemistry 
Fahrner, Alvin — History 
Gill, Louis — Library Science 
Gross, Dawyer — Philosophy 
Gross, Tennala — Mathematics 
Grossnickle. William — Psychology 

Guise, Benjamin — Library Science 
Gunn, Ann — Librarian 
Gulati, Jimesu — Economics 
Haidwood. Thomas — Technology 
Hammond. Albert — AFROTC 
Hayes, Mary — Psychology 
Hendenson, Ronald — AFROTC 

Hill. J. A. — Business Administratic 

Holmes. Keith 

Hoots. William — Industry 

James, Kenneth — Accounting 

Johnson. Luci 

Jose, Baro — Foreign Languages 

Kelly, John — Industry 

Kerns, Richard — Economics 
Lambie, Ruth — Home Economics 
Lane, Ashley — AFROTC 
Langely, William — AFROTC 
Lanier. Gene — Library Science 
Laugher, Mane — Education 
Leith. Robert — Industry 

Li, Chia-Yu — Chemistry 

Little. Laura — Home Economics 

Long. Clayton — Economics 

Long. Susan — Accounting 

Lowe. Nash — Family Relations 

Lozuist. John — AFROTC 

Maiolo. John — Sociology/Anthropology 

Neel. Francis — Art 

Rendered. Norman — Industry 

Perry. Marguerite — Foreign Languages 

Phillips, Caroline — Nursing 

Pierce, Eldean — Nursing 

Rowan, Richard — AFROTC 

Rawls, William — Administration 

Saunders, Frank — Mathematics 
Saunders. J.B. — Mathematics 
Sayetta. Tom — Physics 
Scott, Blandy — Industry 
Staton, Lois 

Stevans. D,B, — Political Science 
Sugg. Howard — Political Science 

Tinkman. Alan — AFROTC 
Todd. Richard — History 
Webber. Edith — English 

Faculty 117 

Faculty Members Form Union — Join 

On May 13 an Informational 
meeting concerning the American 
Federation of Teachers was held In 

Phil McKeany, executive direc- 
tor of the North Carolina federa- 
tion addressed the forty faculty 
members that attended. 

Affllliated with the AFL-CIO the 
American Federation of Teachers 
(AFT) Is a national organization with 
active chapters in every state. The 
AFT has over 450,000 members, of 
which 45.000 are college teachers. 

According to Dr. Paul Dowell of 
the English department, ECU has 
approximately 30 members, mostly 
from the English and math depart- 
ments. Dowell expects the total 
membership to reach forty during 
the summer, at which time a local 
chapter will be chartered. 

Dowell Is serving as president and 
Robert J. Hursey of the math de- 
partment is serving as treasurer un- 
til the charter Is presented and new 
officers are elected. 

Some faculty members at UNC- 
Charlotte and Western Carolina 

"Everything we do is 
done for teachers." 

have both joined AFT and the 
faculty at UNC-Greensboro were 
considering joining. 

McKeany described the organiza- 
tion as being "quite different" from 
other educational organizations 
such as the National Association of 
Educators (NAE) and the American 
Association of University Professors 

"We have no administrative 
members in AFT," said McKeany. 
"Everything we do is done for 
teachers. We are the only Inde- 
pendent voice of teachers. 

We make the biggest contribu- 
tion to education. Therefore, we 
should be heard." 

According to McKeany, one of the 
most effective aspects of AFT is the 
collective bargaining contract. 

"Our immediate goal is for a col- 
lective bargaining law from the 
federal government. Either we want 
a new law or we want to take the 

state law, which prohibits state em- 
ployees from collective bargaining 
contracts, to court." 

"We want teachers to have more 
freedom In the classroom, to have 
input Into the subjects taught and 
the materials used. We want the 
non-professional educators (trus- 
tees and administrators) out of the 
classroom. By giving the teachers 
better conditions and more free- 
dom we are freeing them of finan- 
cial worries which prevent them 
from teaching 100 per cent effec- 
tively. AFT is a definite benefit for 
education because It allows the 
teacher to be free to teach, and 
therefore, do a better job," said 

"In order to get better conditions, 
better salaries, and no discrimina- 
tion we must have collective bar- 

Professor Donald Lawler of the 
English department asked McKeany 
where the AFT stood on the differ- 
ences among various schools within 
the same system regarding salaries 
and benefits of faculty members. 
An example cited was UNC-Chapel 
Hill and East Carolina. 

McKeany said that the money 
should be distributed equally when 
allocated by the N.C. Legislature 
which is not the case now. 

"We want to be sure the money 
goes where the legislature says it 
should go. Somewhere someone is 
skimming the money off the top and 
spending it to Increase salaries and 
benefits before distributing the re- 
mainder to the other schools. We 
want this stopped," said McKeany. 

"In order for any changes to be 
made it must be done through col- 
lective bargaining contracts," he 

The AFT does not support closed 
agency shops said McKeany In re- 
sponse to a question of whether 
everyone had to join the union once 
it is established. An agency shop is 
where a teacher must pay dues In 
order to teach but is not a mem- 
ber of the union. 

"Our collective bargaining con- 
tracts would represent non-mem- 

bers as well," said McKeany. 

Another professor asked why the 
dues, $84 annually, were so high. 
McKeany replied that they were 
necessary because of the benefits 
of AFT. Two dollars and sixty-five 
cents of the monthly dues of seven 
dollars goes to the national office, 
two dollars to the state office and 
the remaining two dollars and thirty 
five cents to the local group. 

The dues cover the cost of an 
automatic life Insurance policy In 
an accidental death and a $500,000 
occupational liability policy. The 
AFT also has a legal contingency 
fund and sponsors lobbyists in 
Washington, D.C. and various state 

" a free education 
should be made 
available to everyone." 

Another question raised was who 
would be paying for the additional 
benefits and the increased Salaries? 
Would students have to pay an In- 
creased tuition? 

"The AFT feels that a free educa- 
tion should be available to every- 
one. Therefore, we try to keep tui- 
tion as low as possible. Whenever 
we Introduce a pay Increase, we al- 
ways include various ways that the 
state can get the money, such as 
removing the ceiling from state 
taxes. In no way do we want tuition 
to be raised," said McKeany. 

McKeany was also asked to com- 
ment on the concept of strikes by 

"The AFT has been involved with 
strikes in the past, but so have the 
other educational organizations. In 
1973-74, of all the strikes by 
teachers, about one-third Involved 
AFT. The other 67 per cent were 
backed by NAE and AAUP. 

"We were Involved in the recent 
teachers strike in Pittsburgh, (see 
p. 290) The strike was caused by an 
inexperienced board of education 
which did not know that putting 
teachers In jail would only agitate 
matters not stop them. 

118 Faculty 

American Federation of Teachers 

"We want teachers to 
have more freedom in 
the classroom, to have in- 
put into the subjects 
taught and the materials 

Chancellor Leo Jenkins stated in 
a telephone interview that the 
faculty have "a perfect right to pur- 
sue membership in the AFT and it 
IS strictly faculty business." 

The strike forced negotiations 
with the board of education and re- 
sulted in improved educational 
benefits. We feel that negotiations 
could have been conducted without 
the strike had the board been ex- 
perienced in handling problems," 
concluded McKeany. 

Another question was, would the 
union protect incompetent 

teachers? McKeany's reply was. it 
would be the administration and 
not the union. Although the union 
was not completely a professional 
union as the AAUP, it is a union 
for all teachers that want to join. 

Dr. Dowell said many college 
and university administrations have 
expressed opposition to unions. 
This has not been the case at 
ECU. Dr. Dowell said the administra- 
tion at ECU was not opposed to 
such an organization. 

Faculty 119 

The desire to impart knowledge 
should be inherent in any univer- 
sity, just as genuine interest in re- 
ceiving knowledge should be pre- 
sent in its students. Although the 
classroom is the fundamental place 
for the transmission of facts in the 
various fields of learning, the aca- 
demic organizations are proof that 
diversity in setting can provide at- 
mospheres more conducive to 
learning along with unique oppor- 
tunities that classrooms cannot 

By giving students opportuni- 
ties to be in on different events, 
whether it be a beach trip, a ban- 

quet, or simply listening to a speak- 
er in the field of the particular orga- 
nization, a setting outside the class- 
room has the potential to make 
students more receptive to what is 
being offered. Too. many academic 
organizations are to a great extent 
for the purpose of giving recogni- 
tion to students who have made 
outstanding achievements in their 
respective fields of study. 

The promotion of fellowship 
among students who have like inter- 
ests is another purpose of academic 
organizations. It is an invaluable 
one since many great achievements 
in the world have been made by 

the combination of intellect. The 
fraternal aspect of the organiza- 
tions indirectly enhances their 

The academic organizations, 
then, perform an important func- 
tion in the university community 
by providing students with different 
atmospheres in which to learn, 
through academic presentations 
which cannot otherwise be made, 
by recognizing academic achieve- 
ment, and by fostering fellowship 
among students. The good accom- 
plished by the academic organiza- 
tions is invaluable to the students, 
to the university, and to society. 


Editor: Rob Benton 

Diversity Among Organizations 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Coverage of aca- 
demic and honorary organizations 
is based on the cooperation of the 
organization to notify the staff of 
any activities and to provide this 
staff with information concerning 
activities, awards, officers and 
members. Over 100 organizations 
were contacted twice through let- 
ters and calls. The response ap- 
pears on the following pages. 


Those cadets who excel in drill 
and military bearing compose the 
Drill Team. It participates in par- 
ades, fund raising for charity, and 
anything else that will bring credit 
to ECU and enhance the leadership 
of the cadets. During the past year, 
the Drill Team gave a halftime per- 
formance during the VMI basketball 
game on January 24, and partici- 
pated in the March-a-thon for the 
Pitt County March of Dimes. The 
Drill Team also performed in 
Wright Auditorium January 27. 

Officers: Marty J. Parrish, Commander; J.L 
Svoboda, Administrative Officer; J.M. Basile, 
Supply Custodian; R.C. Teal, Assistant Com- 

Members: Charles Brackenoff, Walter 
Hooker, Rick Jones. Betfi Kimball. Bernard 
Lambe. Patricia Newman. Jonatfian Plott. 
Edmund Pruden. Gloria Sipfle, Douglas 
Toppin, Marsha Weaver. William Biggers. 
David Devoe. Linda Fehlner, Ken Yoakum; 
faculty adviser: Captain Ashley H. Lane 

Mr Society and Angel Flight Win Honors at Conclave 


Five members of ECU'S General 
Chennault Squadron of the Arnold 
Air Society attended the Area B-2 
Commander's Call at Myrtle Beach 
Air Force Base, S.C. October 25. 
Squadron representatives met at 
the Commander's Call to discuss 
problems and new developments 
during the past year. The General 
Chennault Squadron also w/as 
represented at the Area B-2 Con- 
clave at N.C.A. & T University at 
Greensboro, N.C. in February, 
where it received two awards, the 
Honor Squadron Trophy, which is 
given to the most outstanding 
squadron In the Area; and Brother 
Gene Powell was given the Annual 
Arnie Award. The Arnie Award is a 
local award given to the Brother 
who best supports his Angel Flight. 
Other activities in which the Arnold 
Air Society participated were the 
1976 March of Dimes March-a-thon 
January 31, and the ECU 600 
AFROTC Basketball Tournament 
March 19-20. 

Opposite Page: Above: Officers: Eugene H 
Powell, Commander; Gary L, North, Vice 
Commander; Scott A. Horn. Admin ; 
Leonard W. Smith. Operations; Kent A. 

Hobson. Comptroller: Janice W Warren, 
Information; Captain Richard A Rowan, 
faculty advisor- 
Members: Jerome E. Fonke, Henry S. 
Murphy. Ronald C. Stewart. Michael M, 
Wright, Charles G. Duke. Michael P. Hunter. 
Marty J. Parrish. Gerald A McNair, John 
M McAllister. David W, Rutfin, William R 
Reichstein. Timothy M. Frazier. Raymond L. 
Martin, Lydia M Galfo. Wayne S. Goodman. 
William K. Johnson. Lewis E. Shroyer, 
William M. Pryor, Marion T. Barns. 


A honorary organization for 
women associated with AFROTC, 
Angel Flight is sponsored by the 
Arnold Air Society. Among the ac- 
tivities in which Angel Flight par- 
ticipated was an Area Conclave held 
in Greensboro, N.C. in February. 
The highlight of the gathering was 
the banquet and Military Ball held 
Saturday, February 7. At this ban- 
quet, the area awards were present- 
ed with ECU receiving most of the 
honors. Angel Flight won two 
awards, the Best Scrapbook Award 
and the Samuel E. Anderson Award, 
which is given to the Angel Flight 
that best supports the Arnold Air 
Society Mission. 

Other activities in which Angel 
Flight participated were a car wash 

on February 14, and a National 
Conclave In Philadelphia. April 

Below: Officers: Dawn Bledsoe. Commander; 
Rita Whaley. Executive Officer; Ginger Hud- 
son, Operations Officer; Dianna Batchelor, 
Administrative Officer; Pat Hunter. Comp- 
troller; Gloria Sipfle. Information Of- 
ficer; Captain Allen T, Tinkham. faculty 

Members; Norma Hughes. Blanche Suther- 
land, Cindie Wilson, Sarah Barnhill, Deborah 

Pledges: Sandra Carraway, Melissa Crisp, 
Dawn Dixon, Linda Fehlner, Susan Lee, Kim 
Poindexter. Deborah Wrenn. 


The cadets of the Color Guard 
represent the U.S. Air Force and 
ECU at many parades and cere- 
monies in the area. Among the 
events in which the Color Guard 
participated during the year were 
basketball game opening cere- 
monies in January, the Pitt County 
March-a-thon for March of Dimes, 
and a performance in Wright 
Auditorium on January 27. 

Members: Cadet John M Narron. Com- 
mander; Charles Chappelear, Barry Lee. 
Mark Fisher. Sherrie Hawk. Patsy Stanley, 
Wayne Goodman, Benny Bailey. Rickey 
Matthews. Lewis Shroyer. 

Sigma Tau Delta Prints Newsletter 

In September and again In May, 
ECU'S Omicron Theta Chapter of 
Sigma Tau Delta, national English 
Honor Fraternity, held cookouts for 
its members. Other activities of 
Sigma Tau Delta included a presen- 
tation on the history of rock music, 
a presentation of blugrass music, a 
program on movies in literature, 
and a program on critical ap- 
proaches to literature. 

Sigma Tau Delta also held a 
memorial service on May 9 for 
Mr. Russell Christman and Dr. Paul 
Farr. On May 13, Ovid Pierce, noted 
novelist, appeared before the group 
for a question and answer session. 

The Omicron Theta Chapter w/as 
represented at the Sigma Tau Delta 
National Convention by Barbara 
Hall, southeastern representative 
for Sigma Tau Delta. An English 
departmental newsletter was also 
begun by Sigma Tau Delta. 

Above: Officers (Sepfember-February): 
Barbara Hall, President; Steven Jones. First 
Vice President; Patricia Fountain, Second 
Vice President; Mane Farr, Tfiird Vice Presi- 
dent; Artfiur Mayfield, Secretary: William 
Cotler, Treasurer; Elaine Berry, Historian; 
Dr. Douglas McMillan, Faculty Sponsor. 

(March-May): C Jackson Harrill, President; 
David W, Trevino. First Vice President: Gail 
Robin Cox, Second Vice President; Dr Ben 
Bezanson, Third Vice President; Sue Ellen 
McLeod. Secretary; Ten V. Hill, Treasurer: 
Vicki Shaw, Historian; Mane Farr, Faculty 

Members: Joyce Acree, Diane Aycock. Kathy 
Batchelor, Rob Benton. Elaine Berry, Eliza- 
beth Best, Susan Bittner. David Brown. Ken- 
neth Carpunky, Leslie Cobb, William Cotter. 
Paula Detfenbaugh, Anita Dnscoll. Evelyn 
Fitzgerald. Michawl Futch, Robert Glover, Jr. 
Mary Grover, Jackson Harrill, Kay Hembree 
Teresa Hill, Patsy Hinton, James Hobart 
Rose Hopkins. Rudy Howell. Deborah Jack 
son. Cole Jones, Jack Lail, Beth Lambeth 
Michael Landin. Francine Martin. Art May 
field, Marybeth McAlister. Sue Ellen Mc 
Leod. Richard Allen Miller, Rudy Moi 
Leigh Price, Elmo Riggs, Vicki Shaw, Mary 
Smith. Sandra Stillman. Monika Suther 
land, David Trevino, Eva Tyndall, Christine 
Waters, Martha Wood, Helena Woodard. Gino 
Abessino, Carlene Boyd, Frederick Byrer, 
Robin Cox, Leigh Duque, Wanda Edwards, 
Barbara Evans, Jill Fitzgerald, Pat Fountain, 
Susan Gordon, Barbara Hall, Daniel Hall, 
Sonja Haney, Joel Huddleston. Stephen 
Jones, Norris King, William Murphy, Teresa 
Speight, Feroza VagPaiwalla, Kathy Whaley 
Faculty: Mr. Ira Baker, Dr. Bezanson, Dr 
Bloodworth. Sally Brett, Dr. Ellis, Mrs, E 
ler, Mrs. Farr, Mrs. Faulkner, Louise Ha 
ton. Dr. Hester. Mrs, Jones, Dr, Lawler, Dr 
McMillan, Mrs, Mills, Dr. Motley, Mr. Munns 
Dr, Rosenfeld, Dr. Sanders, Dr. South 
Dr Stephenson, Dr. Ward, Mrs. Webb, Dr 

! 24 English 

Alpha Phi Gamma 
Sponsors Workshop 

The principal activity of Alpha 
Phi Gamma, honorary journalism 
fraternity, was the sponsoring of a 
journalism workshop in October. 
The workshop included sessions 
conducted by faculty members and 
other authorities in the various 
areas of journalism. It was attended 
by representatives from twenty 
eastern North Carolina high 
schools. In May, Alpha Phi Gamma 
merged with another collegiate 
journalism society to form the 
Society for Collegiate Journalists. 
The society in May, under its new 
name and with many new members 
began making plans for another 

icers: John Evans, President: Tom Tozer, 
e President: Monika Sutherland, Secre- 
/: Brandon Tise, Treasurer: Ira Baker, 
ulty advisor. 

mbers: Betty Hatch, Sydney Green, Jim 
Json, Helena Woodard, Pat Flynn, Susan 
iner. Patsy Waters. Dennis Leonard, 
nklin Barrow, Kenneth Campbell, Pa- 

,, ,, r~ 1 o u .., ., u , r, , workshop to be held in September 

tricia Coyle, Richard Michael Drogos, James , Q_^ v^v-k'^^ 

Elliot, Charles Jackson Harrill, Janet Lynn l"'"- 


Hoeppel, Barbara Mathews, Robert Craig 
Maxon. William Patrick, Samuel Rogers, Jeff 
Rollins, Larry Wheeler, James Williams, 
Teresa Whisenant, Rob Benton, Sam Collier. 

Journalism 125 

Language Students 
Win Awards in 
Drama Competion 


The purpose of Phi Sigma lota 
is for the recognition of outstand- 
ing ability and attainments in Ro- 
mance Languages and literature; 
the stimulation of advanced work 
and individual research in this field, 
and the promotion of a sentiment 
of amity between our own nation 
and the nations using these 

Above: Officers: Diane Harris. President. 
Cfiarlene Daniels, Vice President: Mary 
fVloore. Secretary/Treasurer: Ivirs Esttier 
Fernandez, faculty advisor 
Members: Betty R Buck, Mark Bunch. 
Frances Gibbs. James P Lewis. Whit Mc- 
Lawhorn. Barbara Jean Lyons. Robin Stancil 
Sweesy. Fernando Cruz, Jams Skoda 
Faculty Members: Luis Acevez. Nicole Aron- 
son. Michael Bassman. Manolita Buck. Grace 
M Ellenberg. Esther Fernandez, Joseph A 
Fernandez. Helga M. Hill. Rachel T. Manning. 
Francoise M, Papalas. Marguerite A. Perry. 
Gunter Strumpf. Relly Wanderman. James 
R Wright- 


Officers: Diane Harris. President; Pat Coyle. 

Vice President; Charlene Daniels. Secretary; 

Francoise Papalas. Michael Bassman. faculty 


Members: Edith Landon, Francoise Roux. 

Mickey Terry. Pam Diffes, David Ow^ens. 


An ensemble of 12 Spanish stu- 
dents under the direction of Raquel 
Manning of the Spanish faculty 
performed "Teatro Feminista" at 
the Dionysia drama festival at 
Clemson University. First prize for 
best actor went to Jeff Rollins 
(pictured above). 

1 26 Foreign Language 

Geology Club Has Retreat 

The principal activity of the 
Geology Club was its retreat at Nags 
Head, N.C. the weekend of March 
5-7. The group attended seminars 
held at the North Carolina Marine 
Resources Center in Manteo. Six 
speakers from various parts of the 
country were heard. Informal talks 
and discussions were held the night 
of March 5 and all day March 6. 

A field trip was taken March 7 
to study the dynamics of the high 
energy coastal and estuarine en- 
vironments. The group investigated 
major geological systems at Oregon 
inlet, Jockey's Ridge, and Coquina 
Beach, as well as shorelines and 
the salt marshes along Roanoke, 
Albemarle, and Croatan Sounds. In 
May, the club held an all day social 
affair in Washington, N.C. 

The purpose of the Geology Club 
is to stimulate interest in the field 
of geology: to reward scholastic 
achievement; to initiate and carry 
out research projects; and to foster 
a closer relationship between the 
membership and faculty. 

Above: Officers: Cornells Winkler III. Presi- 
dent: Jim Coble, Vice President: Becky 
Clement. Secretary/Treasurer: faculty 
advisor: Dr. Stanley R. Riggs. 
Members: Dr Michael P. O'Connor. Dr B.A 
Bishop. Dr. C.Q Brown, Dr. Jean Lowry, Dr 
Richard L. Mauger, Dr Pei-lin Tien. Dr Scott 
W Snyder, Steve Benton, James E Coble. 
Duke Carlson. Scott Hartness. Bill Kane, 
Bonnie Bullard, Jeff Bullard. Dave Ratclitfe. 
Pat Barns, Tom Moorefield, Richard 
Spruill. Mark Ayers, Tony Duque, Dan Gall, 
Don Foley, Scott Hardaway, Sandy Cofer. 
Bill Alexander, Sarah Greer, Paul Cobb. 
Becky Clement, David Hunt. Ernie Holzworth, 
Jonathan Blount, Bob Van Gundy, Tom 
Hodgin, Ray Anderson, Monya Balch, Dave 
Apple, John Simpson, Paul Albertson. Kelly 
Scarborough, Paul Tyndall. Mark Katrosh, 
James Harrison, Michael Indorf. 


The threefold purpose of the Beta 
lota Chapter of Gamma Theta 
Upsilon is to further professional 
interest in geography; to strengthen 
student and professional training 
by exploration of subjects other 
than those of the class and labora- 
tory; and to advance the profes- 
sional status of geography as a cul- 
tural and practical subject for study 
and investigation. 

Officers: John Bogatko. President: Susie 
Mayer. Vice President: Lynn Quinley, Sec- 
Faculty advisor: Dr. Robert Cramer 
Members: Georgia Arend. Linda Askew. 
Laura Roxbury. T E. Austin, Eric Crissman 

Geology/Geography 127 



Honor Society in Library Science 

Officers: Olive Vaughn, President: Nelda 
Caddell, Vice President; Helen Lashua. 
Treasurer: Elizabeth Brown. Recording Sec- 
retary: Mary Lee, Corresponding Secretary: 
Candy Butler, Parliamentarian: Deborah 
Ballinger, Historian/Reporter. 


Pictured below; No 
information available 

The newly-formed organization 
for Physical Education majors, 
among its activities, prepared a 
club room at Minges Coliseum for 
its members. The club also at- 
tempted the dedication of a room 
at Minges for Dr. Jorgonsen. A re- 
treat for faculty and students was 
held the weekend of February 14- 
15. Formed in April 1975, the main 
purpose of this club is to bring the 
students together in a professional 

Officers: Richard Byrd. President; Libby 
Smith, Vice President: Faye Manning. Sec- 
retary/Treasurer; faculty advisor: Dr. Lauffer 
Members: Brenda Baker. Gwen Ball, Linda 
Christian, Barbara Brantley. Susie Garber, 
June Gaston, Angle Griffin, Linda McLean, 
Faye Manning, Becky Melcher, Vickie Loose, 
Teresa Neal. Ginger Parrish. Debbie Phelps, 
Donna Sawyer. Libby Smith. Velma Thomas, 
Donna Woodard, Betsy Johnson, John Archi- 
bald, Dave Applegate. Rick Byrd. Cameron 
Dew. David Denning. Gary Evans. Dave 
Fonke, Don Hughes, Steve Gaylor, Ken 
Gentry, Ceba Jackson, Henry Joyner. Arthur 
Miller, Kenny Mizelle, Fred Olson, Donnie 
Owens, Tim Russell, Byron Schulken, 
Tommy Sexton, Jimmy Sugg, Sam Wil- 
liams, Bill Wulzyn, Rick Grant. 


Fund raising for the Guatemala 
Relief Effort was one of the activi- 
ties of this organization. It was also 
responsible for bringing in Sym- 
posia speakers Dr. Irwin Press, 
medical anthropologist; and Dr. 
Gordon J. Dorenzo, political socio- 
logist. The organization was re- 
established this year from a defunct 
organization, and its purpose is to 
promote a better understanding of 
Sociology and Anthropology and 
to allow for more faculty-student 

Officers: Bob Davis, President; Mary Hart- 
man, Vice President; Jennifer Day, Trea- 
surer; Bill Herring, Secretary; H/lary Kopczyn- 
sl<i. tvledia Secretary. Faculty advisor: Dr. 
Robert Bunger 

tVlembers: IVIanny Albright, Mat Albright, 
Bill Anderson, Ron Anthony, Karl Barbee. 
Linda Bost, Robert Bonger, Bob Cande, Con- 
nie Carpenter, Cecile Games, Jennifer Day, 
Bob Davis. Jade Gorman, Ronald Haak. Lynn 
Harold, Tom P. Harris, Bill Herring. Jerry 
Hilhard. Yoon H. Kim. Rise Long, John 
((/laiolo, Ann (Vlatthews, Jeff IVIcAllister. Steve 
IVIehan. Kermit Motfitt. John Nash, Kathy 
Noble, Janet North, Jeff Packard. Lenny 
Peaden. Mike Pencola. Kathy Poe. Dave 
Prewett. Art Richard. Chnsta Rieser. Ellen 
Schrader, Paul Tschetter, Doug Weber, Joyce 
Wilkerson, Ken Wilson, John Zimmerman 


Holding monthly colloquies at 
regular meetings was one of the 
activities of the honor society in 
Philosophy. A service rendered by 
the Alpha Chapter of Phi Sigma Tau 
was the provision of student ad- 
visors for General College pre- 
registration. The purpose of 
Phi Sigma Tau is to provide an at- 
mosphere of scholarly endeavor to 
students and to further their 
philosophical education. 

Members Paul Keith Riggsbee. President: 
Tom Simmonds. Mark Howard. 
Faculty Members: Alan Gibbson. Nick 
Georgalis, Ernest Marshall. 


Representing ECU'S Delta Chap- 
ter at the Pi Mu Epsilon national 
meeting at Western Michigan Uni- 
versity in Kalamazoo in November 
were Lynn Lakin Mineo, who spoke 
at the meeting; Mitzi Congleton 
Woodside; and Robert Woodside, 
faculty sponsor of the ECU Chap- 
ter. The purpose of Pi Mu Epsilon 
is to promote scholarly activity in 
mathematics among students. 

Officers: James Mackey Lewis. President: 
Marcia James. Undergraduate Vice Presi- 
dent; Ray Jernigan. Secretary/Treasurer 
Members: Marcia K, James. Barbara Hardi- 
son, Don Axelrod, Carolyn Barnes, Deborah 
Bethauser, Pam Boswell. Carole Cameron. 
Margaret McGrath. 


The student affiliate chapter of 
the American Chemical Society at 
ECU was selected for special com- 
mendation by ACS's committee on 
chemical education. The ECU chap- 
ter was one of only 92 of the 609 
affiliate chapters in the nation to be 
rated above average for the 1974-75 
academic year, according to com- 
mittee officials. Among activities 
for which the commendation was 
made was a free tutoring service 
provided by the local chapter for 
any student enrolled in chemistry 
courses at ECU. 

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130 Chemistry 


The purpose of the organization 
is to promote interest in science 
and to give recognition to scholarly 
attainment in science. 

OHicers: Beth Hall. President; Joseph Chan. 

Vice President. John Shelton, Secretary; 

Wayne Stephens. Treasurer; Bill Gradis, 


Faculty advisors: Dr. T. Sayetta and Dr W 


Members: Bill Martin. Laddie Crisp, Jr.. Tom 

Koballa, Mary Strickland. Den Aung-Din, 

Roger Dubey, Bob VanGundung. Craig 

Zamuda. Kingley Holman. 

PT Club Raises 
Memorial Funds 

Associated with the School of 
Allied Health, the Physical Therapy 
Club conducted fund-raising activi- 
ties for the Linda Arrington Memor- 
ial. It also held a social gathering in 
the fall to welcome new majors, and 
another gathering in the spring. The 
club was formed as a mechanism to 
serve as spokesman for Physical 
Therapy majors, to improve the wel- 
fare of Physical Therapy majors, to 
disseminate information on Physi- 
cal Therapy, and to conduct activ- 
ities which will further develop and 
support the Memorial Scholarship 
Fund for Physical Therapy majors. 


Officers: James Denning, President; Leo La 
Branch, Treasurer: Carol Curtiss, Secretary; 
Dan Vaughn and Bobby Thigpen, Publicity: 
Faculty advisor, Mr, Dennis Davis Mem- 
bers: Walter Kim Cleary. Carole Rae Curtiss. 
Dorothy Jane Day. Dorothy DeMouy. James 
Denning. Beverly Garrison, Leopold La- 
Branche, Mrs Wanda Nunn, Barbara Price, 
Kimberly Simpson, Scott Stanas. Bar- 
bara Thigpen. Sherry Troutman, Daniel 
Vaughn, Brenda Philips, Deborah Bragunier. 
Karia Edwards, Brenda Francisco. Anne 
Ingram. Cynthia Johnson, Neal Lipke, Mary 
Metz, Marsha Murphey. Carmen Poteat. 
Richard Sibley, William Whiteford, Janelle 
ZumBrunnen, Rosalynn Strowd 

132 Allied Health 


Officers: Kathryn E. Straw, Presi- 
dent; Johnnie Sexton, Vice Presi- 
dent; Rebecah Hand, Treasurer; 
Faculty advisor: Dr. Daniel. 

Allied Health 133 

Accounting Society Volunteered Income Tax 

Associated with the School of 
Business, the Accounting Society 
conducted a volunteer Income tax 
assistance program and held a 
year-end party. The purposes of the 
organization are: to create an in- 
terest in accounting as a pro- 
fession; to broaden a student's in- 
sight through contact with those 
already active in the accounting 
profession; to give students a forum 
for expressing ideas concerning the 
Accounting Department and curri- 
culum at East Carolina University; 
to promote student initiative in ac- 
counting as a major; to familiarize 
students with the actual climate of 
professional working conditions; to 
further leadership qualities; and to 
promote a better professional and 
social fellowship among the stu- 
dents and faculty. 
134 Business 

Above: Officers: Gary Evans, President, Dana 
Outlaw. Vice President; Tom Davis. Sec- 
retary/Treasurer; Greg Howell. Correspond- 
ing Secretary; Faculty advisor: Miss Gwen 
Potter, Members: Gary Allen, Louis Barnes, 
Warren Buchler. Lynn Carglle, Clay Carter, 
Leonard Daughtridge. Stanley Daughtridge. 
Tom Davis, Pat Dodge. Michael Edwards 
Kent Ernst. Pat Fetner, Can Frazier. Suzanne 
Garber. Richard Hall, Greg Howell. Stephen 
Humble, Lendel Ivey, Kent McCullough. Rick 
Meadows. Jan Morgan. Susan Murray, Craig 
Norfolk, Jean Packer. Gwen Potter. Martha 
Procter, Gary Rabon, Keith Ricks, Mark 
Tanner, Byron Smith, Steve Swann 

(not pictured) 

Officers: Walter Clark. President; Stan Sams. 
Vice President; Tom Barwick, Second Vice 
President; Teresa Whisenant. Secretary/ 
Treasurer; Faculty advisor: Or, David Stevens 
Members: Chris Borti, Mike Boose, Greg 
Pechman, Jay Chambers, Guy Taylor. Fred 
Mallory. Ray Hudson, Stevenson Weeks, 
Gerry Wallace, Jeanie Robertson. Nicky 
Baylos, Tom Burgess, Les Miller, Bobby 
Little, Steve Benjamin, David Trevino, Corey 
Duber, Gregg Boykin, Micky McLean. 


The objectives of Omicron Delta 
Epsilon, honor society in Econo- 
mics, are to confer distinction for 
high scholastic achievement In 
Economics, to stimulate and pro- 
mote student interest in all aspects 
of Economics, and to publish an of- 
ficial journal. 

Below: Officers: David Childs, President; 
Stephen White. Vice President: Gail Gray, 
Secretary/Treasurer: Richard Meadows, 
Program Chairman: Faculty advisor: Dr. 
Jack Thornton, Jr. Members: Dr. Louis Zin- 
cone. Dr. William Collins, Dr. Clayton Long, 
Willie Creech, Terray Suggs, Christine Sea- 
man, James Parisher, Bobby Hoams, Charles 
Edwards. Tommy Nowell, Mark Branigan, 
Kay Stephenson, Gail Weaver, Wilbur Daven- 
port, Norbert Butler, Vanessa Henderson, 
Barry Simmons, David Ruftin' Keith Stallms, 
Horace King, Jr., Russell Womble, Jean 
Packer, Martha Proctor. Wayne Peedin, Paul 
Matthews, Kathy Lowery, Gary Evans, Nancy 
Broadway, James Cnssman, Jan Morgan, 
Marian Ensor, Michael Edwards, Ronald 
Cook, Wilburn Ernst, Robert Rabon, Garry 
Vass, Betty Jones, Stephen Humble, Ronald 
Worley, William Smith, Gerald Thomas, Lynn 
Schubert, Lawton Mikell, Craig Spengeman, 
David O'Neal. 



(not pictured) 

Officers: Prof. R. B. Keusch, President; 
Vernon Lee Conyers, Vice President, Prof. T. 
D. Willcox, Secretary; Prof. R. L. Jones, 
Treasurer. Members: Tom Davis, Larry 
Baker, Bobby Harris, Keith Huskins, Robert 
Newburn, Margaret Stevens, Luther Bailey, 
Marlene Dunbar, Barbara Ela, Marian Ensor, 
Patricia Fetner, Ellen Heath, Garry Keech, 
Larry Keech, Kathy Lowry, James Miller, Jan 
Morgan, Susan Murray, Nancy Packer. 
Martha Proctor, Lynn Schubert, Gail Weaver, 
J. Hilton Barrett II, Frederick Furland, 
Dorothy Gleason, Frederick Richardson, Hal 
Tolan, Mark Branigan, Ronald Cook, Michael 
Edwards, Ray Rogers, Stanley Sams, Blanche 
Sutherland, Christine Beaman. Vernon 
Conyers. Dons Huggins, Horace Mewborn, 
Jr., Kenneth Myers, Donald Shumaker, 
Joann Bell, James Bearden, Dorothy 
Brandon, Charles Broome, Marshall Col- 
cord, Harold McGrath, William Collins. Al- 
bert Conley, Kenneth G Dannalley, Joseph 
Hill, Danny Hines. Kenneth James, Ray 
Jones, Richard Kerns, Tora Larsen, Gorman 
Ledbetter, Oscar Moore, Ross Piper, Gwen 
dolyn Potter, Jack Thornton, Louis Zincone 
John Summey, Umesh Gulati, Frank Close 
Clayton Long, Jerry Hunt, Michael Brown 
Frances Daniels, William Durham, Max Joy 

Business 135 


(pictured at right) 

Phi Beta Lambda, ttie honorary 
business fraternity sponsored the 
fourth annual business symposium 
with guest speakers from all over 
North Carolina. In conjunction with 
the Pitt County Social Services the 
group organized a food drive. Tom 
Ivey Davis II received the award for 
the highest overall average In ac- 
counting with his 4.0 average. 
Monthly dinner meeting featured 
various guest speakers which talked 
about different business fields. 

Officers: Jaime Austria — President, Debbie 
Lukawecz — First vice president. Pat Jones 
— Second vice president, Elaine Pope — sec- 
retary and Landis Bullock — treasurer Ad- 
visors were Dr. Ross Piper and Dr. Ray Jones 
Dean Bearden, Dr William Durham and Dr 
James Waite were initiated as honorary 
members of the honor fraternity. Other 
members include: Cynthia Brannock, Sher- 
ran Brewer, Patncia Bullock, Robert Cansler 
Robert Clark, Jenny Dempsy, Patricia Dodge' 
Wayne Edmonds, Gene Graziosi, John Gun- 
nell. Bill Harwood, Lynne Hewett, Susan Mor- 
ton, Jill Howard, Fay Jones, Kelly Joseph 
Ricky Kepner, Robert Lea, Richard Llewllyn' 
Blye Matthews, Mike Meadows, Chris Nalley 
Jean Parker. Sharon Perry. Gary Rabon, Ron- 
nie Rose, Lynn Schubert, Vern Strother, Mar- 
garet Stevens, and Maxwell Taylor. 

136 Business 


Honorary Business Education 


(not pictured) 

Officers: Anita Wfiitehurst. President; Diane 
Mills. Vice President; Nellie Westbrook, 
Secretary; Lu Ann Chappell. Treasurer; Linda 
Smith, Historian; Faculty advisor: Mrs. 
Ttiadys Dewar. Members: Ginger Arnold. 
Peggy Boyette, Vivian Brock, Karen Barbae, 
Gay Canuette. Helen Edwards. Wayne Ed- 
monds. Charlene Ferguson, Jean Fornes, An- 
nette Franke. Sondra Kite. Ptiyliis Blalock, 
Leona Lilley. Diane Mills. Teresa Meyers, 
Carol Ann Russell. Linda Smith. Liz Sparrow. 
Joe Whaley. Phyllis Witherington, 



(not pictured) 

The activities of SAM during the 
year Included dinner meetings, 
tours of local Industries, and panel 
discussions with local business 
leaders. The basic function of SAM 
is to expose the Business student 
to current management problems 
and policies. 

Officers: Eddie Coleman, President; John 
Cannady, Vice President; Bill Walters, 
Treasurer; Sherry Tew, Secretary; Faculty 
advisor: Dr. Tilton L. Willcox. 



Officers: F. Peter Hiltz. President: David 
Pharr, Vice President; Vic Jeffreys. Sec- 
retary; Teresa Winisenant, Director of Publi- 
city; Bob Brewster. Parliamentarian; Faculty 
advisor: Dr. Bruce N. Wardrep Members: 
Timothy Dew, Harry Miller. Gary Price, 
William Thomas. Carl Ealy. Cranford Jones, 
Robert Corbitt, Paula Culbreth. John Dildy 
Wray Gillette. Robert Hagan. Marvin Han- 
ford. Willie Harvev, Dannv Hinnant. John 
Hunter. Claude Jones. John Kearns. Tyre 
Moore. Stanley Sams, James Whitley. Russell 
Womble. Daniel Wright. Vivian Pierce. Robert 
Braxton, Charles Creech, Jack Gunnells, 
Wayne McNairy, Robert Neff. David O'Bryant. 
Larry Peedin. Paul Reavis. William Shreve,' 
Dan Talbert. Jethro Whaley. Jacob Winstead, 
Fred Alcock. Robert Blackburn. William 
Chase III. James Chrysson. Guy Dixon, 
Johnny Edwards, Steve Evans, Thaddeus 
Gerard, Michael Hammond, Rodney Has- 
well, Janice Hatchell. Jerry Jones, Robert 
Jones. Clifton Kirby. Robert Lea. Jeffrey 
Mangum. Fred Mezias, Dana Outlaw. Robert 
Alexander Walters. Alexander Williams. El- 
wood Salter. 



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Above: Officers: Mary Lai Jarvis. President; 
Mary Lou Thornell. Vice President: Julie 
Jordan, SEcretary/Treasurer: Faculty ad- 
visor: Dr. William B. Martin. Mem- 
bers: TonI Braxton, Margaret Price, 
Diane Smithi, Frances Rogers, Mary 
Lou Tfiornell, Karen Kirby. Leslie Moore, 
Robert Melton, Nancy Deanes. Ernestine 
Outlaw, Pam Tfiompson, Linda Comp- 
ton, Katfiy Tew, Naomi Ballance, Debra 
Cfiesson. Teresa Barnes, Bonita Perry, 
Diane Letctiworth. Phyllis Hooten, Phileria 
Evans. VIcki Franklin, Mary Jablonski, 
Linda Gosnell, Roxann Post. Lois Fay 
Cooper. Robin Hendrix, Ann Kelly. 


An affiliate of the National Re- 
habilitation Counseling Associa- 
tion, the purpose of this organiza- 
tion is to aid in information dis- 
semination about recent de- 
velopments and research in the 
field of rehabilitation. 

Officers: Cindy Maultsby, President; 
Steve Barber, Vice President: Eldean 
Pierce, Secretary/Treasurer; Ruth Perry, 
Social Director; Faculty advisor: Dr Paul 
Alston. Members: Ray Hernandez. Lu 
Mendenhall. Ken Tilt 

140 Education 


An honor society in nursing, 
the Beta Nu Chapter of Sigma 
Theta Tau has as its purposes: 
to recognize achievement of 
scholarship of superior quality, 
to recognize the development of 
leadership qualities, to foster 
high professional standards, to 
encourage creative work, and to 
strengthen commitment on 
the part of individuals to the 
ideals and purposes of the pro- 
fession of nursing. 

Officers: Bettie Hooks, President; Kathy 
Williams. Vice President; Virginia Payne. 
Secretary; Judy Garrison. Treasurer: 
Nancy Sumner. Historian; Facult ad- 
visors: IVIrs. Nancy Stephenson and 
Mrs. Bonnie Waldrop. Members: Bar- 
bara Adams. Diane Aldridge. Sandra Al- 
phin. Edith Averette. Carolyn Barnes. 
Frances Bennet. Claudia Benzon, Audrey 
Biggers, Ruth Broadhurst. Tresa Burt, 
Donna Cederburg. Helen Chamblee Don- 
na Dorsey. Sarah Green Flanery, Lana 
Foushee, Beebe Frazer. Faye Freeze. Ida 
Gaskill. Lanette Getsinger. Peggy Griggs. 
Louise Haigwood. Rachel Hall. Bettie 
Hooks, Valinda Isenhower. Dorothy Jen- 
kins. Estelle Johns. Jackie Jones, Jean- 
ette Jones, Sue Jordan, Frances Krom, 

Judy Kuykendall, Elaine Laffiteau, Therese 
Lawler. Phyllis Martin, Inez Martinez, 
Doftie McGee, Katherine McKinley, 
Valerie Miller, Ida Modlin, Ellen Mor- 
ton. Lenore Morton, Edith Myers, Diana 
Nelson, Peggy Nelson, Linda Noel, Nancy 
Odham, Jean Owens, Barbara Oyler, 
Frances Parker, Virginia Payne, Mallie 
Penry, Evelyn Perry, Eldean Pierce, Sarrah 
Pike, Frances Porter. Deborah Price. Karen 
Price. Cathy Prince, Lona Ratclitfe, Robbie 
Riddle, Chris Riley, Emily Rivenbark, Lmda 
Schmehl, Susan Shaw, Sylvene Spicke'- 
man, Elizabeth Starling, Karen Tillwick, 
Joyce Turnage, Judy Viereck, Bonnie 
Waldrop, Sharon Walker, Patsy Wallace, 
Eva W. Warren. Patricia Wenkman. Alfa 
Whaley, Elizabeth White. Martha Sue 
Wolfe. Pat Worthington. Jeannie Yount, 
Patricia Yow, Arista Zangas, Ellen 
Adams, Rebecca Allen, Linda Best, 
Sharon Bradley, Carol Britton, Debra Bry- 
ant, Chris Clemmer. Debra Cobb, 
Nency Ennis, Amy Feher. Nancy Isen- 
hour, Peggy James, Wanda King, Susan 
Lancaster. Janice Leggett. Sandra Linde- 
lof. Eleanor McGinnis, Esther Moss 
Sylvia Nethercuff, Audrey Noble, Sue Pen 
nington, Caroline Phillips, Michael Phil 
lips, Mitzi Reece, Elizabeth Reeves, Don 
na Russ, Judy Sasser, Maxine Sasser 
Rosemary Saunders, Deborah Taylor 
Mary Thurlow, Jane Turbyfill, Roberta 
Vick, Jane Williams 




Nursing 141 


Below: Officers: Marilyn Bottoms. President; 
Daphne Jones, Vice President; Gail Riggs. 
Secretary; Susan Manning. Treasurer; 
Melissa Brantley. Historian; Rose Wiggins, 
Parliamentarian; Jane Woodley, N. C. Associ- 
ation State President; Faculty advisors: 
Ms- Ttielma Snuggs and Ms. Rosalie Split- 

An organization associated with 
the School of Home Economics, the 
Student Dietetic Association partic- 
ipated in a Food Show-Exposition in 
Charlotte, N. C. in March. The pur- 
pose of the organization is to pro- 
vide a framework for meaningful 
student involvement and to stimu- 
late interest in the professions of 
dietetics and food service. 


Officers: Donna Roberts, President: Linda 
Tart, Vice President; Lisa Gerretson, Sec- 
retary; Connie Dameron, Treasurer; Charles 
Morrow, Historian; Faculty advisors; Ms. Mar- 
ilyn Steele and Dr. Lewis Forrest Members: 
Lori Baker. Judith Beavers. Renne Beringer, 
Robin Beyer, Sharon Brown. Cathy Burtt, 
Cathy Butler. Michael Calvert. Vickie Casey, 
Jan Cobb, Karen Cooper. Shirley Dickerson, 
Betty Ewan. Susan French, Jane Griffin, 
Jane Hollingsworth, Terra Hurley, Cynthia 
Johnson, Ramona Jones, Holly Lancaster, 
Ervin Leonard, Carolyn Mansfield. Elizabeth 
Massey. John McBeath. Maria Melts. Susan 
Moore, Debra Murray, Patricia Neely, Staris 
Newsome, Barbara Paul, Sharon Parr, 
Pamela Plant, Patsy Riggs, Catherine Rubel, 
Cathy Sanders, Beverly Sanges, Catherine 
Shaw, Cindy Sherman, Karen Silverman, 
Norma Smiley, Pamela Solomon, Melanie 
Stout, Sue Taylor, Wanda Temple, Berry 
Welch, Polly Wellons, Mary West. 

142 Home Economics 


Two speakers heard by Phi Upsi- 
lon Omicron, an honorary Home 
Economics organization, were Ms. 
Sarah Dickson from the Pitt County 
Health Department who spoke in 
January on food laws and health 
regulations; and Evelyn Spangler, 
who spoke in March concerning 
clothing. The organization also held 
a cookout in May. The purpose of 
the organization is to advance 
Home Economics and be of service 
to the profession; to organize a 
group of persons with similar ideals 
and professional interests; to aid 
them in becoming effective leaders; 
and to establish lasting friendships 
and foster high professional ethics 
among the members. 

Above: Officers: Debbie Mefzger, President; 
Lyn Stewart, Professional Vice President; 
Carolyn Mansfield. Membersfiip Vice Presi- 
dent, Sheila Carpenter, Recording Secretary; 
Nancy Higginson, Corresponding Secretary; 
Jane Woodiey. Treasurer; Susan Gross. 
Chaplain; Gretchen Heid, Historian; Susan 
Manning, Reporter; Connie Dameron, Librar- 
ian; Faculty advisors; Dr. Jams Shea and 
Geneva Vadav Members: Joyce Anderson, 
Susan Blalock, Marilyn Bottoms, Joan Bowie, 
Sally Bradsher, Nancy Byrd, Sheila Car- 
penter, Linda Charlier, Myra Cooper, Connie 
Dameron, Julie Dickinson, Lynne Dodds, 
Pam Eargle, Debbie Easterling, Barbara 
Egerton, Caria Edwards, Joanne Erber, Jan 

Folsom, Debra Gamlin, Melanie Gibson, Lisa 
Cerretson, Susan Gross. Denise Hackney, 
Susan Harris, Gretchen Heid, Nancy Higgin- 
son, Ginny Hubard, Daphine Jones, Diane 
Joyner. Jena Johnston, Joy Klutz, Gail Mc- 
Allister, Valerie McKinney, Ann McLaughin, 
Debra Manning, Susan Manning, Carolyn 
Mansfield. Sharon B Meiggs, Cindy Miller, 
Louise O'Shea, Laura Owen, Margaret Ann 
Parker, Pam Plant, Jeanne Pearson, Lisa Pri- 
vott, Dae Rountree, Ebbie Rogerson, Beverly 
Sanges, Sandra Sayer, Peggy Scharbach, 
Henrietta Sellers, Elaine Shook, Carol Short, 
Marky Smith, Nan Smith, Amy Dunn Sim- 
mons, Effie Sparrow, Carolyn Stewart, Mary 
Strickland. Callie Sugg. Carole Taylor, Sherry 
Troutman, Moilie Wiikerson, Donna Wilkins, 
Rose Winters, Jane Woodiey. Carol Vance, 
Sharon VanHoy 

(not pictured) 

In May, members of the League 
completed a special course in 
"Early Craftsmanship of the South" 
in Winston-Salem, N. C. During their 
visit, the group toured the 1 5 period 
rooms at the Museum of Early 
Southern Decorative Arts and other 
buildings in the village of Old 
Salem. Earlier in May, the League 
sponsored a campus exhibition of 
housing and management majors' 
portfolio work in the Mendenhall 
Student Center. The objective of the 
League is to provide for the pro- 

fessional development of ECU's 
Housing and Management majors 
and minors; and to share en- 
thusiasm for the field of interior de- 
sign with other students and with 
people who have attained rec- 
ognition in the design profession. 

Officers: Sheila Carpenter. President; Jeanne 
Pearson, Vice President; Lois DeNunzio, Sec- 
retary; Betsy Bennet, Treasurer; Willie Faye 
Bobo, Hostess. Faculty advisor: Mrs Diana 
Carroll. Members: Suzie Halstead. Donna 
Wilkins. Nancy Byrd. Margaret Daniel. Nancy 
Darden, Julie Dickerson, Laine Englehart, Liz 
Gurlie. Rose Mane Jackson. Karen McNeiL 
Deborah Morand. Libba Narron, Nancy Neil, 
Ann Owen, Lisa Privott, Dae Rountree. Becky 
Sheidy, Helen Turner. 

Home Economics 143 


The ECU chapter of Phi Mu Alpha 
honor society in music was one of 
35 campus chapters in the nation 
selected to receive the Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia Triennial Province Merit 
Award. The award consisted of a 
minimum scholarship grant of 
$200 to be given an outstanding 
student in the School of Music. It 
was presented at the Phi Mu Alpha 
regional convention in Atlanta in 


An honorary music organization, 
Pi Kappa Lambda sponsored the 
School of Music Awards Assembly 
and also held its annual spring 
banquet. The organization's pur- 
pose is to further music in educa- 
tion and education in music 
through selection and recognition 
of outstanding students in music. 

Officers Prof Robert Hause, President: 
Rosalie Haritun. Vice President; Ellen 
Reithmaier, Secretary; George Broussard, 




Below: Officers: Mary Susan Williams, Presi- 
dent: Jean Parrett, First Vice President: 
Barbara Plummer. Second Vice President: 
Deborah Trull, Recording Secretary: Cathy 
Conger, Corresponding Secretary: Rhona 
Katz, Treasurer: Faculty advisor: Miss Ellen 
Reithmaier. Members: Amy Boyce. Lucy 
Brown, Carol Cherrix, Linda Clark, Carol 
Edwards, Deborah Fales, Mary May Fritz, 
Jane Harper, Barbara Hill, Denise Hodges, 
Ethel Norris, Gail Ramee, Kay Sloppy, Susan 
Stockstill, Tricia Sullivan, Debbie Trull, Janet 
Watson, Susan West, Leah Wiggins, Nancy 
Atkins, Sally Helton, Janice Whitfield. 

Officers: Tom Barker, President; Mike Arny, 
Vice President; Jane Harper. Secretary/ 
Treasurer: Faculty adviser: Ralph Shumaker 
Members: Elizabeth Addleman, Rolanda 
Allison, Annette Ayers, Lynn Baynard, Stan 
Benton, Anita Bowman, David Briley, Sherry 
Broussard, Lee Brown, Tracey Case, Gary 
Cassedy, Anne Chavasse, Carol Cherrix, 
Heather Clardy, Linda Clark, Roland Colson, 
Cathy Conger, Gail Davis, Donny Dial, Robert 
Dickie, Carol Edwards, Robert Edwards, 
Deborah Fales, Surrie Farmer, Charles 
Ferguson, Jack Fetner, James Gilliam, Mary 
Griffin, Christy Griffin, Billy Grimmet, Mike 
Haithcock, Karen Harloe, Andrea Harman, 
Jane Harper, Mary Harris, Dennis Hart, Don 
Hartlaub, Sally Helton, Keith Henry, Frances 
Hickman, Lynn Hicks, Barbara Hill, Harry 
Hipps, Carlton Hirschi, Denise Hodges, Cindy 
Holton, Denise Jackson, Phillips Johnson, 

Alan Jones. Sheila Kurle. Mark Laing. Larry 
Lambkin. Kent Love. Tim Love. Maria Lou- 
dem, Alan McQuiston, Norman Miller, Penny 
Miller, Steve Natrella. Robert Nelson, Laurie 
Nicholson, Lee Parks, Jeanne Parrett, Ron 
Parrish, Curtis Pitsenberger, Yolanda Pitt. 
Barbara Plummer. Barbara Prince. Gail 
Ramee, Bill Remhart, Barry Robinson, David 
Rockefeller, Gail Rutledge, Lisa Schnurr, 
Kay Sloppy, Janet Sossamon, Vickie Spargo, 
Cindy Staley, Lynn Stanley, Charles Stevens, 
Susan Stockstill, Debra Stokes, Fletcher 
Stubbs, Marshall Swing, Phil Thompson, 
Terry Thompson, Deborah Trull, Jerry Wal- 
ters, Richard Walters, Teresa Watkins, Janet 
Watson, Bill White, Larry White, Jan Whit- 
man, Leah Wiggins, Jay Williams, Mary 
Susan Williams, Greg Woolard, Joan Woo- 

Gamma Beta Phi Presents Scholarship 

An honorary organization, Gam- 
ma Beta Phi manned polls for the 
Student Government Association 
elections, sponsored a homecom- 
ing representative, and presented 
the William Van Middlesworth 
Scholarship. The organization's 
purpose is to recognize academic 
achievement and to service East 
Carolina University and the sur- 
rounding community. 

Officers: James Mackey Lewis, President; 
Frankie Carter, Vice President: Elaine Berry, 
Treasurer; Caria Phillips, Secretary: Bonnie 
Brookwell, Historian. 

League of Scholars Sponsor 
Scholarship Weekend 

An organizational meeting in 
September began the year for the 
League of Scholars. This was fol- 
lowed in October by a reception in 
the Home Economics living room in 
order for the members to become 
acquainted. In November, Harry 
Stubbs spoke to the group on the 
subject of graduate school at ECU. 
Dr. David C. Lunney of the Chem- 
istry Department talked to the 
league in December and presented 
a slide show. In January, the organ- 
ization heard Dr. George Weigand, 
director of the counseling center at 
ECU, who spoke on the services of- 
fered by the counseling center. Dr. 
John Ebbs, The group's faculty ad- 
visor, spoke concerning internat- 
ional fellowships and scholarships. 
That same month the group was 
honored by a reception at the home 
of Dr. and Mrs. Leo Jenkins. Mathe- 
matics professor Mrs. Tennala A 
Gross spoke to the group on the 
subject of the Equal Rights Amend- 
ment and the history of the wom- 
en's movement. In May, the League 
of Scholars held its annual picnic. 
Services provided by the League of 
Scholars included helping General 
College students pre-register, 
supplying tutorial services wherever 
necessary, and contributing money 

to the Pitt County Department of 
Social Services to provide Christ- 
mas gifts for a foster child. In May 
the League worked with the Schol- 
arship weekend Committee on 
Scholarship weekend. The purpose 
of the organization is to promote 
an atmosphere conducive to the 
stimulation of intellect, and to the 
consciousness and appreciation of 
learning opportunities offered out- 
side the classroom or major fields. 

Officers: Pam Fisher, President: Frank 
Saubers. Vice President. Susan Young, Sec- 
retary: Renee Sims, Treasurer; Jay Rogers, 
Reporter: Faculty advisors: Dr. John Ebbs 
and Dr Thomas Williams. Members: Eliza- 
beth Addelman, Emily Bray, Carol Casey, 
Susan Cheston, Sheila Craddock, Edith 
Dixon, Frederick Glisson, Alan Holley, 
Suzanne Stearn, Mary Stevens, Danna Alli- 
good, Vickie Bass, Laura Ebbs Benjamin, 
Steve Benjamin, Pamela Boswell, Marilyn 
Bottoms, Steve Burgess, Karen Campbell, 
Robert Carraway, Gale Chamblee, Mane 
Chamblee, Mark Clark, Julia Cleveland, 
Ruth Copley, Cathy Cowart, Patricia Coyle, 
Ginger Crews, Elizabeth Crooks, Robin 
Daasch, Allen Daniel, Suzanne Deese, Bruce 
E. Field, Pam Fisher, Eric Haas, Andrea 
Harman, Robert Harrell, Candice Hayes, 
Deborah Holloman, Kenneth Hubbard, Ann 
Hudgins, Marcia James, Mike Kegerreis, 
Jeff Krantz, Beth Lambeth, Robin Mc- 
Kee, Alan McQuiston, Barbara Mathews, 
Art Mayfield, Deborah Moore, Pam Radford, 
Lillie A, Rich, Francis Robinson, Jay Rogers, 
Connie Rose, Frank Saubers. Paul Tyndall, 
Robert Van Gundy, Marc Walter, Susan 

Phi Sigma Pi — Tau Chapter — Outstanding in 
Nation — 10 Years 

ECU'S Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma 
Pi honor fraternity was awarded the 
"Outstanding Chapter in the 
Nation" Award for the tenth con- 
secutive year at the national con- 
vention in Washington, D. C. on 
September 26-27. Tau Chapter's 
official delegate to the convention 
was its president, Steve Banjamin. 
Tom Barwick, a member of Tau's 
delegation, served as parliamen- 
tarian for the convention, upon the 
invitation of National President 
Vaughn E. Rhodes. The Tau Chapter 
participated in several regular ser- 
vice projects, including a Christmas 
party for local underprivileged 
children, the Cerebral Palsy Tele- 
thon, and fund-raising for the Todd 
Scholarship program. The organiza- 
tion also conducted a raffle in order 
to raise money for the Richard C. 
and Claudia Pennock Todd 
Scholarship Fund. 

Steve Benjamin, President: Faculty Advisor: 
Dr. Richard C.Todd 


Acting as University represen- 
tatives at Commencement ex- 
ercises and on Alumni day; and 
serving as ushers for the Artists 
Series, Drama productions, and 
concerts are the duties fulfilled 
by the University Marshalls. 

University Marshalls: Susan McClintock, 
Chief Marshall; Rita Kathryn Whaiey, 
Assistant Chief; Martha Ellen Brown, 
Pamela Claire Campbell, Connie Sue Car- 
penter, Thelma Carol Crodkett, Thelma 
Lynne Dodds, Gloria Mane Fisher, Debra 
Ann Hines, Carolyn Gray Hodges. Anne 
Mane Ingram, Thelma Diane Letch- 
worth, Wanda Lynn Lewallen, Margaret Jo 
Safty, Lynn Mane Schubert, Amy Dunn 
Simmons, Marilyn York Willis, Jane Mc- 
Innis Woodley. 

Phi Kappa Phi Holds Symposium on World Hunger 

One of the activities co-spon- 
sored by the local chapter of Phi 
Kappa Phi was the symposium on 
world hunger held January 14-15. 
On April 15 the honor society initi- 
ated 227 new members at Menden- 
hall Student Center Theatre. The 
ceremony was followed by a recep- 
tion at the home of Chancellor Leo 
Jenkins. Dr. Douglas McMillan, pro- 
fessor of English at ECU, was 
chosen president-elect of the honor 
society. He will assume presidency 
of the chapter m the academic year 

Officers: Dr. lone J. Ryan, President; Dr. 
Frederick Broadhurst, President-elect: Mr. 
George Broussard, Secretary: Dr. Young- 
Dahl Song, Treasurer: Directors: Dr. Warren 
Bezanson. Dr. Rictiard Capwell. Dr. Douglas 
McMillan: Dr John Ebbs, Public Relations. 
Members: Linda Anderson, Henry Marshall, 
Kathleen Brown, William Clark, Fernand 
Cruz. Charlene Daniels, James Denning, 
Thelma Dodds, Randy Doub, Frances Doyle, 
Brenda Ernest, Pamela Fisher, Janet Gaino, 
Debra Gamlin, Eric Haas. Larry Keech, Susan 
Lanchaster, Nina Leach, Linda McClain, 
Adrian Lineberger, Arthur McAbee, Susan 
McClintock, Gail Ramee, Jo Roberts, Terry 
Sinclair. Scott Stanas. Mary Stephens, 
Cheryl Adams, Mary Akers, Emily Andrews, 

Kathy Bailey, Deborah Baker, Larry Baker, 
Sarah Barnhlll, Debra Basden, Linda Bass, 
Norma Beaman, Walter Bennett, Margaret 
Berry, Susan Bittner, Susan Blalock, Eliza- 
beth Boyd, Marion Bntton, Martha Brown, 
Jane Buehler, Florence Bunting, Donna 
Burdett, Christopher Burti. Richard Carlson. 
Mike Carney, Sheila Carpenter. Jennifer 
Carr, Robert Carraway, Tony Cafes. Barbara 
Cole, Dwight Collier, Linda Compton, Cath- 
erine Conger, Linda Conner, Judy Cook, 
Terry Cooksey, Thelma Crockett, Roberta 
Crosbie, Rebecca Crosier. Henry Crowson, 
Annette Daley, Mary Daughtridge, Anetta 
Davenport, Deborah Davis, Terry Davis, Tom 
Davis, Sheilagh Dixon, Sandra Dobbins, Judy 
Donders, Jennifer Duzan, Lu Dudley, 
Beatrice Edwards, Sue Edwards, Mary Evans, 
Deborah Fales, Suzanne Garber, Martha 
Giddings, Mary Gidley, Martha Gore, Colene 
Graham, Kathryn Gnesedieck. Barbara Hall, 
Nancy Hall, Lynn Hanold, Marion Hart, Betty 
Hatch, Rhonda Hatcher, Diane Hauck, Chris- 
topher Hay, Ellen Heath, Gretchen Heid, 
Jeryal Heimlich, Sally Helton, Judith Hes- 
selberth. Patsy Hinton, Beverly Hogshire, 
Harriet Holden, Susan Holmes, Phyllis 
Hooten, Margaret Howell, Priscilla Hudgins, 
Julie Hulsey, Keith Huskins, Mary Jablonski, 
Laura Jackson, Ann James, Betty Jones, 
Michael Jones, Rhona Katz, Jonathan 
Keathley, Mary Keel, Karel Kiefer, Clarinda 
Kolody, Janice Lassiter, Mary Lee, Nancy 
Leggett, Thelma Letchworth, Wayland 
Linthicum, Neal Lipke, Rise Long, Maria 
Loudon, Kathy Lowry, Cheryl Malone, 
Sharon Markle, Anna Marshburn, Alice 

Mathern, Margaret McDougall. Robert Mc- 
Ferrin. Nancy McKenzie, Elizabeth Mc- 
Mullan, Debra Metzger, Marcy Meurs, Duana 
Mikels. Daniel Miles, Anna Modlin, Glenn 
Moore, Ricky Moore, Jan Morgan, John Mor- 
gan, Barbara Morse, Jean Mowrey, Brenda 
Murray, Connie Nanney, Brenda Naylor, 
John Newton, Audrey Noble, Janet North, 
Beverly Osborn, Hal Peck, James Phillips, 
Barbara Prince, Martha Proctor, Robert 
Qualheim, Elizabeth Reeves, James Rhodes, 
Linda Roberson. Jena Robertson, Carl Robin, 
David Rockefeller. Robert Roman. Sherre 
Rowe, Maxine Sasser, Patricia Sauls, Loretta 
Sawyer, Mary Shannon, Mark Simpson, Matt 
Smartt, Deborah Smith, Jane Smith, Teri 
Smith, Elizabeth Sparrow, Margaret Stevens, 
Carolyn Stewart, Debra Stokes, Mary Strider, 
Nancy Sumner, Blanche Sutherland. Steven 
Swann, Carole Taylor, Wendy Thomas, Max 
Thompson, Phil Thompson, Barbara Thur- 
ber. Sherry Troutman, Robert Vangundy. 
Roberta Vick, Elizabeth Wallace, Martha Wal- 
ters, David Wang, Maria Way, Gail Weaver, 
Dana Webster. Nellie Westbrook, E A. M. 
Wetherington. Patsy Whitby, Linda Sue 
Whitley, Lee Wilkinson, Kathenne Williams. 
Mary Susan Williams, Nancy Willis, Lola Wil- 
son, Jane Woodley, Debra Wynn Graduate 
Members: Robert Boys, Sherry Broussard, 
Carol Collins, Robert Fulghum, Pell Fulp, 
Joseph Gutierrez, Nelson Jennings, Sherry 
Miller, George Moore, Frank Oddis, Pamela 
Parrott, Ivan Peacock, Charlotte Pierce, 
Edward Proffitt, Richard Scroggs, Robert 
Seligson, Phillip Skeen, Deborah Speas, 
Robert Twilley. 


The purpose of the honorary art 
fraternity is to recognize outstand- 
ing students in art. and to promote 
functions which exhibit and award 
student work. It also serves as a 
synthesizing factor within the art 

Officers: Barbara McPfiail, President; Joan 
Lester, Vice President; Mary Lou Strider, 
Secretary; Faculty advisor: Elizabeth Ross 

ECU Pirates Leave Southern Conference 

At the Board of Trustees meeting on 
April the ECU Board of Trustees ap- 
proved a resolution which included plans 
for the school's withdrawal from the 
Southern Conference in 1977. 

With the University of Richmond leav- 
ing the conference as of June 1976 ECU 
followed suit as part of a five-part plan 
that also called for the expansion of 
Ficklen Stadium's seating capacity to 

The five-part plan dealing with ECU 
athletics also called for a continuation in 
the improvement and increased funding 
in women's athletics, the continued 
growth of the entire athletic program 
and the research into the possibility of 
ECU joining a new athletic conference 
once its affilation with the Southern was 
ended in 1977. 

The plans of withdrawal called for the 
school to notify the conference of its 
intention to withdraw as of June 1, 1977 
and that was done at the conference 
meeting held in Greenville in May. 

Stadium expansion was included to 
help upgrade the football program at 
the university in an attempt to push 
the ECU program to greater levels. A 
fundraising drive was setup to raise 
funds to finance the stadium enlarge- 
ment, which is scheduled to be com- 
pleted in time for the 1977 football sea- 

The principal reason given for East 
Carolina's withdrawal from the confer- 
ence centered around the football pro- 
gram. With ECU seeking a big-time foot- 
ball program and the NCAA threatening 
to reclassify ECU into a second division 

status if it remained in the conference, 
the ECU officials believed that with- 
drawal from the conference was neces- 
sary in order to prevent a lowering In 
classification of the ECU program when 
it met in the fall of 1976. 

It was announced in late June that 
ECU had been named one of the 97 
Division 1 Football Institutions desig- 
nated by the NCAA. All ACC schools and 
Only William and Mary of the Southern 
Conference were classified Division 1. 
Shortly after the announcement of 
classification, William and Mary, VMI and 
Davidson all announced their withdrawl 
from the conference as of June 1977. 
Plans were being discussed with various 
other schools to form a new conference. 


Editor: Jaime Austria 

Pirates Upset Two ACC Teams 

Although the Pirates finished 
with a winning season there was 
more to the '75 football season 
than eight wins and three losses. 
First, there was the building of a 
sound team from a group of in- 
dividuals mixed with youth and ex- 

perience. Next, there was an hor- 
rendous start that threatened to 
send the ECU team to one of its 
worst seasons in history. Finally, 
there was the regrouping which 
brought the ECU team full circle 
and resulted in the season-ending 

six game winning streak, which in- 
cluded wins over North Carolina 
and Virginia. 

The season started out on a sour 
note with losses to N.C. State and 
Appalachian State. Playing before 
the largest crowd ever for an ECU- 
State game, the Pirates were con- 
vincingly beaten in the opener 26-3 
by the Wolfpack. The 7,500 ECU 
fans were treated to quite a show in 
the first half as time and again 
the ECU defense rose to the oc- 
casion. The offense wasn't totally 
ineffective as it put together drives 
of 45 and 73 yards. ECU'S only 
score of the game came on a 26 
yard field goal by Pete Conaty with 
just 29 seconds left in the half. 

In the second half, the Pirates 
managed only 39 yards causing Pat 
Dye to replace starter Mike Weaver 
with Jimmy Southerland. Souther- 
land however, could not do better 
for the East Carolin offense. The 
defense played well, intercepting 
State quarterback Dave Buckey' 
passes three times in the first half. 

Defense Complements Wishbone Offense 

Right: ECU Runningback Willie Hawkins (33) forces his way past the 

Wolfpack defense. 

Below: Quarterback Mike Weaver (9) throws an incomplete pass at the 

N,C, Stategame. 

Below: Hawkins gained 8 yards in a run against State. 

Opposite Page: Left: Hawkins heads down field after a hand-off from 

Jimmy Southerland (11) in the Homecominggame. 

Right: A player from Western Carolina makes a futlie attempt to block 

a pass by Southerland (1 1) to Gallaher for 64 yards. 

Below: Referees cautiously check the goal line before announcing a Fourth 

touchdown by ECU in the first minute of the final quarter against Western 

Carolina Catamounts. 

After losing to N.C. State, the 
Pirates were trounced by Appala- 
chian by a 41-25 score. The only 
thing which saved the Pirates from 
complete embarassment were 
three second half scoring strikes 
from Pete Conaty. Conaty hit 
Terry Gallaher on two of the passes, 
59 and 77 yard scores and added 
a pass by Clay Burnett for the final 
ECU score. Before Conaty's per- 
formance rallied the team, ECU had 
fallen behind 41-7. Gallaher's set 
two school records in the game 
scoring three touchdowns and gain- 

ing 218 yards on three receptions. 
The other touchdown by Gallaher 
came on an 82 yard pass from 
starter Mike Weaver. 

Little else could be said for the 
Pirates, though, as Appalachian ran 
up 546 yards total offense against 
the Pirate defense, 394 of them 
on the ground. All ECU coach Dye 
could do after the game was praise 
the Appalachian offense: " ... no 
doubt tonight they were a far su- 
perior team," said Dye. "I never 
would have thought their offense 
would be that good. I think it was 

a combination of them playing 
super and us playing poorly." 

Dye did not have to make ex- 
cuses for the next two games, 
though, as ECU beat William and 
Mary 20-0 and Southern Illinois 
41-7 to even the season record at 

Against William and Mary, Dye 
said that "the defense came of age 
and played more aggresively" and 
against Southern Illinois Dye noted 
that the Pirate offense "was still 
making too many mistakes, but was 
becoming more effective." 

The next week, the ECU football 
season took a turn for the worse 
as a fourth quarter Richmond score 
pushed the Spiders, eventually the 
conference champions, past ECU to 
a 17-14 win. This loss not only put 
a damper on the Pirates hope for 
a conference title but also ended 
an 18 game home winning streak 
which had dated back to 1971. 
What was worse was that ECU blew 
a 14-0 first half lead and allowed 
the Spiders to win. The winning 
Richmond score came with 9:57 left 
in the game, but ECU failed to came 

After the game. Dye stated that 
"We're in a situation now where 
the season can turn two ways. The 
players can buckle down and try 
and improve or we can just keep 
on going in the direction we are 
and let ourselves fall apart. Right 
now, I would say that this team 
has no character. We haven't played 
like we can or beat anyone we 
shouldn't have. 

"The coaching staff and myself 
can only do so much. If our players 
aren't hungry to win or to excel 
then we can't help. The winning 
attitude has got to come from the 


Whether or not Coach Dye's com- 
ments motivated the team, the 
Pirates turned around and played 
the remainder of the games the 
way everyone thought they could 
play. This resulted in six conse- 
cutive wins and a final 8-3 record. 

The first of the six wins was 
probably the hardest fought game 
of the season for East Carolina. The 
Pirates travelled to Charleston, S.C. 
to take on the Citadel Bulldogs, 
who at the time had the ninth best 
defense in the nation. 

Dye called the victory "the 
hardest hitting defensive game that 
I've ever been involved in since 
coming to ECU." and praised the 
team by saying "tonight the players 
showed real class because they 
played a Citadel team which can 
really play defense. I have been 
talking all year about the unlimited 
ability this team has. and tonight 
we saw some of it." 

The next weekend. October 19, 
ECU celebrated Homecoming with 
a 42-14 rout of Western Carolina 
University. The Pirates inter- 

cepted seven Catamount passes 
and blocked a punt. Jim Bolding 
led the defense with three intercep- 
tions as Gallaher grabbed two 
touchdown passes of 64 yards each 
by Weaver and Southerland. Wea- 
ver, returning to his first string role 
led ECU to four scores. 

The pirates then upset the 
North Carolina Tar Heels (see page 
160) for the third straight win. Af- 
ter the Carolina game. Dye said 
"everything that has happened 
since the Richmond game has to 
be credited to the players . what 

happened in Chapel Hill as a great 
win for East Carolina and was made 
possible by many people," 

Tl.o football team won three 
more games to round out the sea- 
son, but the really big win of those 
three was the 61-10 win over Vir- 
ginia, which was coached by former 
ECU coach Sonny Randle. In the 
Virginia game, ECU set records for 
total offense 690 yards and rusing 
offendse 633 yards. Bolding inter- 
cepted two more passes working 
towards becoming the number one 
pass interceptor in the nation. In 
all ECU set eight records in the 
game, including four team records 
and four conference records. The 
longest scoring play of the day for 
the Pirates was Eddie Hicks' 87 yard 
touchdown run in the fourth period. 

By the end of the season, ECU 
could have very easily had the "best 
team in the state," despite the early 
season losses to State and Appa- 
lachian. In the Southern Con- 
ference, the Pirates finished second 
to Richmond with a 5-2 record. 

Although no bowl bid was forth- 
coming for the Pirates, as many 
had anticipated, there were some 
honors for the Pirates as Jim Bold- 
ing was named the AP Ail-American 
Second Team. Bolding finished as 
the nation's leader in pass inter- 

— John Evans 

M M MM mmm ii ■■ 

It took tiic Pirates 
years to beat the boys ii 

betore hanging in the minds of 
everyone, both on and off the team. 
the Pirates went 

Stadium turf and t 

-' Hicks' touchdown run with 
f their own. 
' 'ive star of the game 
olding. Bolding inter- 
..^^,,-v. ,...-. ,jasses and recovered a 
fumble to lead the ECU defense. 
It was a team effort, one which 
lid take pnr 
d it, too. In 

t.. ally 
ni ear- 
ing nothing but Uaroliria " — John 

Below: Mike Weaver throws a bomb ! 


Below Right: Eddie Hicks begins a 53 y^iru 


Below Left: Hicks completes his run with 

a touchdown. 








i \ !■ 






^» 1 



f i litlHIl til 


In Memory of a Great Man" 

On October 24, 1975 Clarence Stasavich died 
of a heart attack. His death came less than 24 
hours before what has been called the greatest 
football victory in the history of East Carolina, 
the 38-17 over the University of North Carolina. 

Stasavich had been Athletic Director at East 
Carolina since 1963, during which he had built 
the school's athletic program up to Division One 

He was also known as a great football coach. 
At East Carolina, "Stas" compiled a record of 50- 
27-1 in eight years. In those eight years there 
were also three post-season bowl appearances. 

Clifton Moore, the faculty chairman of Ath- 
letics at ECU said of Stasavich's death: "We did 
not always agree, but whatever his feelings were 
you knew they were from the heart. The likes of 
'Stas' do not come our way often ..." 

Perhaps the greatest tribute to Stasavich could 
have been that victory over Carolina the next 
day, for it had been Stasavich who had worked 
so hard and diligently to get the Tar Heel's on 
ECU'S schedule. 

All those who knew the man, know that 
Clarence Stasavich would have loved it. 

— John Evans 



Two Players Make All-Conference Teams 

Suffering through the season 
with injuries and inconsistent per- 
formances from its players, the 
soccer team finished with a dis- 
appointing 3-6-3 record. 

"Even though out records do 
not show it, our kids played well." 
said Coach Curtis Frye. 

The season began with high 
hopes for the Pirates, but early 
season ties with N.C. State and 
Campbell College took much of the 
wind out of the pirates sail. 

While ECU had defeated all three 
ACC teams on it's schedule the 
year before, the team could 
manage only to tie with state this 
season. They lost to both Duke and 
North Carolina by 2-1 margins. 

In the conference, ECU could 
only beat Richmond. The pirates 
beat the Spiders, 4-0, as Tom Tozer 
scored three goals. The other wins 
were over Pembroke, by 9-0 and 
6-0 scores. 

Two players were named to the 
All-Conference teams, Pete Angus 
to first team and Tom Long to 

■John Evans 



"Even though our records do not 
show it, our kids have really been 
playing well." 

Opposite Page: Left: ECU played Duke. Right: Tommy Long 
kicked to Tome Tozer in an effort to score against Duke. Be- 
low: Players and Spectators watched an interesting game 
between tfie Pirates and the Blue Devils, Left: Coach Frye 
watches the action from the sidelines Below: (Sitting) Jeff 
Karpovich, John Gwynn, Keigh Wilson. Lloyd McClelland. Tom 
Tozer. Danny O'Shea, Harry Hartofelis, Rick Johnson. Jeff 
Kluger. John Keener. (Kneeling Wayne Varrow. Tommy Long. 
Jim O'Boyle. Curtis Winborne, Tony Isichei. Jay High. David 
Wasiolek. Charlie Hardy, Bob Poser. Steve Edding. and Jim 
Hines; (Standing) Coach Frye. Alfred Micnmmon. Pete 
Angus, Dawn Williamson. Laurie Wolcott. 

-■» iai<v^';^in- v'.y. 

Soccer 165 

Rugged Defense 

Gives Clubbers 

a Winning Season 

Featuring a rugged defense the 
club football team completed its 
season with a 6-4 record. The 
impotent offense, however, resulted 
in low scoring games. 

Coached by Ernie Wruck, the 
pirate clubbers played against Ft. 
Bragg, Duke, Rock Hill, American 
University, St. Paul and Piedmont 

The first win of the season came 
as a result of "outrageous play" 
according to Wruck against Duke. 
At the end of the 16-0 match, 
Wruck said the team "finally put 
everything together." 

The essential purpose of the 
team was not so much whether 
they won or lost, but the fact 
that they got to play. The true 
fellowship of athletics for "the fun 
of it" was displayed by the club 
football team. 

Standouts for the clubbers were 
Terry Ramps, John McMillian, Yank 
Pew and Bruce Hall. 

%9 ^g at-Ot^lf^^ 

166 Club Football 

Has 0-8 Season 

W -^ 

Above Left: ECUs top distance runner 
Jimmy Dill. 

Left: Coacti Carson. Charles Avery, Bill 
White, Jim Willett, Al Kalamaja, Jim Dill, 
Jim Green, Doug McKeel. 

Crosscountry 167 

168 Basketball 


This Was Just One of Those Years" 

In 1974-75 the Pirates basket- 
ball team set the Southern Con- 
ference on its ear by rolling up 
an impressive 19-9 record and play- 
ing in the National Commissioner's 
Tournament in Louisville, Ky. Prior 
to the opening of the 1975-76 
season, the ECU roundballers had 
been picked as co-favorites to win 
the conference title. 

It did not turn out that way, 
though. The ECU team suffered 
a horrendous start, losing its first 
four games by an average of 27 
points, and seemingly the ECU 
team never recovered. 

"This was one of those years, 
said ECU coach Dave Patton follow- 
ing the season "It was like we 
could never put two games together 
back to back, or for that matter, 
two halves together back-to-back." 
The Pirates suffered all year. First 
from a lack of leadership and 
then apparently from just plain 
hard luck and bad bounces. 

The Pirates travelled to College 
Park to open their season against 
the University of Maryland, which 
at the time was the third-ranked 

team in the nation in the pre- 
season polls. Also the first game 
for the Terrapins, ECU was mauled 
by the Terps by a 127-84 score. 
The Terps point total was a school 
record for them. 

The next game was not much 
better when the Pirates were sound- 
ly defeated by a tough North Caro- 
lina State Wolfpack team, 117- 
81, as State ail-American Kenny 
Carr drilled in 34 points to lead 
the rout. 

Next the Pirates travelled to 
VMI's Fieldhouse and, again, they 
were soundly defeated by the oppo- 
sition. This time the score was 73- 

A loss to Duke University follow- 
ed and after its first two weeks 
of play ECU found itself standing 
with an 0-4 record, not having 
been in any of the games past 
their first half. 

Over the next six games, though 
the season began to look up as 
the Pirates won five of six games 
to pull their record even for the 
only time during the season. 

Basketball 169 

East Carolina returned home to 
beat UNC-Wilmmgton and David- 
son, then travelled to the Citadel 
to take a close conference vi^in 
over the Bulldogs, 68-67. 

With a 3-5 record, ECU played 
in the Tangerine Bowl Classics in 
Orlando, Florida and were downed 
in the first round by Rollins College, 
96-73, before rebounding to beat 
Marshall 70-67 for the third place 
spot in the tournament. 

Returning home, ECU took an- 
other win over the Citadel Bulldogs, 
this time by an 81-76 score, to 
pull the season record even at 5-5. 
ECU shortly stayed at the .500 
level as it lost to Old Dominion. 
95-70, but defeated defending con- 
ference champion Furman by a 
72-68 count. 

In the regionally televised Fur- 
man game, ECU was led by fresh- 
man whiz Louis Crosby. Crosby 
came off the bench to score 22 
points and earn himself a per- 
manent starting berth in the Pirate 
lineup. Senior Earl Garner also 
scored 21 points. 

But the Furman contest was 
probably the highlight of the East 
Carolina season, as the Pirate 
basketballers dropped five of their 
next six games to fall to 7-11 on 
the season. 

There were three straight con- 
ference losses, to Richmond, Ap- 
palachian State and William and 
Mary, in which the Pirates played 
poorly In losing. 

A brief respite hit the ECU season 
when the Pirates, buoyed by an 
emotional uplift resulting from 
media criticism, put the axe to 
the Richmond Spiders with an 85- 
75 romp in Minges Coliseum. The 
Pirate win was led by Earl Garner, 
who scored 28 points, and Larry 
Hunt, who grabbed 18 rebounds. 
For the moment at least it seem- 
ed that maybe ECU, now 7-9 might 
turn the corner. 

The next two games, though, 
saw the Pirates return once again 
to the unemotional brand of basket- 
ball the team had been playing 
most of the season, as the Pirates 
lost to the eventual conference 
champion VMI Keydets and St. 
Peter's University of New Jersey, 
both by 14 point margins. 

With a 5-5 conference mark. 
ECU was now fighting for a home 

170 Basketball 

playoff spot and no longer for 
the first-place spot they had been 
predicted to fight for prior to the 

During the next four games on 
their schedule, the ECU team play- 
ed possibly Its best four game- 
stretch of the year, but in keeping 
with the tone of the season, the 
Pirates could only win two of those 
four games. 

The Pirates began with a win 
over Davidson on the road. The 
Davidson game found Garner turn- 
ing in the best single-game individ- 
ual performance of the year for 
a Pirate player, as he scored 31 
points on 13 field goals and five 
free throws. 

In addition to Garner, Wade 
Henekel played his best game up 
to that time, scoring 22 points. 
Over the final third of the season. 
Garner and Henkel were probably 
the most proficient of the Irate 

Against William and Mary, the 
Pirates lost a heartbreaker when 
the Indians sank a last-second shot 
for a 56-54 win over the ECU 

After the game, ECU coach Pat- 
ton summed up the defeat, and 
possibly the story of the entire 
ECU season. 

"You have to play 40 minutes 
of basketball to win and we didn't. 
That has been the story all year 
long. One game we're up and the 
next game we're down. If I could 
figure it out we would fix it, but 
I can't." 

In the game ECU had led by 
nine with only 14 minutes to play, 
but William and Mary came back 
to tie the score with five minutes 
to play before both teams went 
into the showdown. William and 
Mary got the last shot, though, 
and won the game. 

Ten days later, the Pirates re- 
bounded from the William and 
Mary lost with an avenging 84- 
66 rout over Appalachian State 
in Minges. The loss evened the 
score with AUS for a 50-48 loss 
in Boone earlier in the year. The 
Pirates played 40 minutes of good 
basketball for a chance and the 
playoff was a chance at a first- 
division finish In the standings 
and a home playoff berth. 


The Pirates' joy was shortlived 
though, as two days later the Fur- 
man Paladins avenged their early 
season loss to ECU with a 83-76 
win over the Pirates. 

Against Furman, the Pirates 
played well, but the Paladins' shot 
64 percent in the second half 
to overcome an eight-point ECU 
lead and down the Pirates. The 
Paladins were led by all-conference 
selections Jim Strickland and Ray 

For all intent and purposes the 
Pirates season ended after the 
Furman game, ECU won two of 
Its final three games during the 
regular season, but none of them 
in outstanding fashion, to finish 
the season at 1 1-14. 

ECU also earned a home playoff 
berth' by tying for third place 
in the conference with a 7-7 record, 
but it came against Appalachian 
State. ECU lost to Appalachian 
by a 79-72 score. The story' of 
the game proved to be at the 
foul line, where ASU outscored 
ECU by 17-0. ECU never took a 
shot from the foul line — a factor 
that left East Carolina coach Dave 
Patton disgusted after the game. 

Nevertheless, It was not in the 
cards for the East Carolina Pirate 
Basketball team to play well in 
1976. The loss of four seniors 
the year before took much of 
the leadership away from the team 
and erratic playing of the young 
ECU team outweighed the leader- 
ship offered by Garner over the 
final half of the season. 

— John Evans 
Basketball 171 

Wrestlers Win Fifth Straight 
Southern Conference Title 

172 Wrestling 

The only disappointment for the 
East Carolina Wrestling team at the 
end of the season was the low fin- 
ish in the NCAA competition in Tuc- 
son, Arizona, despite sending six 
wrestlers to the competition. 

As for the rest of the season it 
was the best season in years for 
Coach John Welborn and the ECU 
wrestling program. The highlights 
of the season was the fifth straight 
conference title as the Pirates took 
five firsts and five seconds to win 
the tournament. 

ECU'S champions were Paul Os- 
man, at 126 pounds, Tom Marriott 
at 142 pounds, Phil Muelller at 167 
pounds, Ron Whitcomb at 177 
pounds and Mike Radford at 190 

The second place finishers were 
Wendell Hardy at 118, Tim Gaghan 
at 134, Paul Thorp at 150, Paul 
Prewett at 158, and D.T. Joyner in 
the heavyweight division. 

As a result of the great season 
Welborn was named Southern Con- 
ference Wrestling Coach of the year 
for the fifth straight time. East 
Carolina was disappointed in the 
NCAA playoffs though as only Rad- 
ford could advance as far as the 

During the regular season, ECU 
ran to a 10-2 record losing only to 
nationally-ranked LeHigh and Ore- 
gon State. The Pirates' ten wins in- 
cluded wins over North Carolina, 
N.C. State, and Conference foes 
Richmond, Citadel, Appalachian 
State and William and Mary. The 
wrestlers also performed well in 
several tournaments including the 
Wilkes Open and the North Carolina 
Invitational. In the latter Phil 
Mueller was voted the Most Out- 
standing Wrestler. 

In winning the N.C. Invitational, 
Mueller pinned all four of his op- 
ponents in route to the title at the 
167 pound level. 

Wrestling 173 

The four seniors on the team 
made major contributions to the 
team's overall success. 

The leading performer of the four 
was Ron Whitcomb. Whitcomb at 
177 pounds was 29-2 overall for the 
Pirates and 11-0 in dual meet com- 
petition. He also won four tourna- 
ment titles: the Southern, the N.C. 
Invitational, the Neptune and the 
Monarch Open. 

Mike Radford was the second 
leading wrestler of the seniors. Rad- 
ford at 190 was 27-4 for the season 
and won tournament titles in the 
same four events as Whitcomb. 

Tom Marriott compiled a 19-5 
record at the 142 pound level and 
won his fourth straight conference 
title at that level. Marriott also won 
the Monarch Open and finished sec- 
ond In the Neptune and N.C. In- 
vitational tournaments. 

The final senior of top caliber on 
this year's squad was Paul Ket- 
cham. Ketcham finished the year 
with an impressive 17-6 record but 
did not qualify the Southern Con- 
ference tournament. 

From the rest of the team, junior 
Phil Mueller and sophomores Paul 
Thorp and Paul Osman were the 
top competitors. Mueller finished 
with a 25-3 overall record and a rec- 
ord of 11-0 in dual meets. Thorp 
was 25-8-1 on the year and Osman 
was 23-9. Osman was also voted the 
Outstanding Wrestler in the Nep- 
tune Open early in the year. 

Three freshmen, D.T. Joyner, 
Wendall Hardy and James Kirby had 
winning records for the Pirates. Joy- 
ner showed improvement and was 
9-7 on the year. Hardy finished 12- 
9 on the year and Kirby was 9-6. 

Radford won his third straight 
Southern Conference title in his 
senior campaing as Whitcomb and 
Thorp each won their second title. 

On the team's disappointing 
performance in the NCAA, Welborn 
commented, "It just goes to show 
you how tough the competition is 
in the NCAA. Eight wrestlers that 
defeated guys on our team placed 
in the tournament, so I really can't 
be too disappointed with them." 

— John Evans 

r ^ 



174 Wrestling 

Seniors Win Nine 
Tournament Titles 

Opposite Page: Above: Two wrestlers prepare 

to begin a matcti. 

Middle: ECUs Ron Wtiitcomb holds tiis op- 
ponent from Old Dominion before pinning him 
Below: A referee check to see if the Old Do- 
minion wrestler has been pinned by Whitcomb 
Above Left: ECU'S Paul Osman grappels with his 

Above Right: Tom Merriott is caught from be- 
hind by a wrestler from Old Dominion 

Southern Conference Champs for 

The East Carolina swim team swam 
to Its eleventh straight Southern Con- 
ference championship and finished sec- 
ond in the Eastern Reglonals to highlight 
its 1975-76 season. 

The Pirates, who were 9-2 in dual 
meets during the year, also swept meets 
from Maryland and Duke to round out 
a very fine year 

In the conference tournament Ross 
Bohlken was named the Outstanding 
Swimmer as he won two events on his 
own and swam on two relay teams. 
Scharf, however, was unreasonably 
shunned by the conference for Coach 
of the Year honors. 

ECU sent four swimmers to the NCAA 
finals in Princeton, N.J. but none of them 
performed well enough to place very 
high. John McCauley competed in the 
50 and 100 yard freestyle events and 
three other members of the team, Bohl- 
ken, Billy Thorne and John Tudor, In 
the 800 freestyle relay. 

At the Eastern Invitational in Univer- 
sity Park, Pa. the Pirate swimmers 
placed behind only Pittsburgh among 
some of the finest swimming teams in 
the East. During the three-day meet, the 
Pirates broke eight varsity records and 
four frosh records and qualified its four 
swimmers for the NCAA Nationals. 

McCauley won the 50 freestyle and 
100 freestyles and swam on the winning 
800 yard freestyle team. 

During the season, McCauley, along 
with Steve Ruedllnger, Tudor, Stewart 
Mann, Bohlken and Doug Brindley led 
the ECU swimmers to what may have 
been its most successful season in years 
from an achievement basis. 

In the conference meet, ECU won 13 
of 16 events to sweep past the field 
and continue its comination. At the con- 
ference meet, only ECU'S poor diving 
showed through as a weakness. 

John Evans 





'"■'^ -«^i 

^ (i 



176 Swimming 

Eleventh Consecutive Year 

Above: Thomas Palgren. a native of Finland, 
was recipient of the Michael L, & Victoria 
S Bunting Scholarship in swimming Seven 
time national champion in his native coun- 
try he set four varsity records at ECU, 
Above: Samuel Sox prepares to dive in the 
Diving pool. 

Right: The swimming coaching staff Ray 
Scharf — head coach: Jack Morrow — div- 
ing coach; and Mike Bretting. Don House 
and Paul Schitfel — assistant coaches. 

All photos and Information courtesy of ECU 
Sports Information. 



Swimming 177 

178 Rugby 

}pposite Page: Above: Shanahan. takes ball 

rom scrum to wing to start play. 

-enter Left: McGovern runs openfield to 

nakea pop-kick. 

Center Right: Brownlow makes an open- 

leld tackle. 

)elow: Shanahan goes for a fly. 

Vbove: ECU players maul on a loose ball 

Team members were: Steve Walters. Billy 
Perkins, Joey Shanahan, Chris Herman, Eric 
Johnston, Billy McLanahan, Joe Tanahey, 
Mark Burroughs, Jeff Kincaid, Scott Vander- 
linden, Charlie Brownlow, Doug Reed, Wiley 
Betts, Frosty Sheppherd, Bob Davis, Stan 
Spence. Charlie McGovern, Jim Bowman. Pat 
McKinney, Rick Barrett. 

Rugby — ECU'S New 
Sport on Campus 

After being turned away by the 
Intramural and athletics depart- 
ment, the East Carolina Rugby Club 
become sponsored by the SGA. Un- 
der the leadership of Kieran Shana- 
han, the club began to take shape 
as over fifty persons showed in- 
terest in the new sport. Of these 
fifty participants, only two had ever 
played the sport before. After weeks 
of training and conditioning the 
Club leveled off to about thirty 

Opponents consisted of such es- 
tablished Clubs as North Carolina 
State. Hampden-Sydney, and Camp 
Lejune. Leading the scrum in every 
match was Mark Burroughs. The 
club accomplished an impressive 
6-4 record and became accepted 
as members of the North Carolina 
Rugby Union. 

At all times, the players con- 
sidered themselves not as a team, 
but as a family. Rugby became an 
organized, established, and re- 
spected club at East Carolina. 

Rugby 179 

Pirates Finish 22-7 Season Best in E.C.U. History 

1976 was a strange year in many 
ways for the ECU baseball team. 
Although the team finished the 
season with its best record since 
1967, the Pirates finished a dismal 
fourth in the conference. 

ECU had an overall record of 22- 
7 for the season, but when it came 
to winning Southern Conference 
games the Pirates had trouble. ECU 
won only seven of its 13 conference 
games and finished behind Fur- 
man, Richmond and the Citadel in 
the standings. 

And to top it off, the Pirates 
got a new coach at the end of the 

year. George Williams, who had 
coached ECU to its last Southern 
Conference baseball crown in 
1974, stepped down at the end of 
the season after a three-year 
stretch as head coach and seven 
years as an assistant coach. Wil- 
liams said his reasons for retiring 
was to spend more time with his 
family. The 37-year old compiled 
a 56-34 record during his three- 
year stint at the helm of the Pirate 

Williams was replaced by Monte 
Little, who had served as an assis- 
tant coach under Williams for three 

years, as well as soccer coach dur- 
ing the 1972 and 1973 seasons. 
Little, Like Williams was a veteran 
of the professional ranks and the 
fact that he came from within the 
university kept a feeling of familiar- 
ness in the baseball camp. 

Perhaps the biggest accomplish- 
ment for the baseball team during 
the 1976 season was its 7-0 record 
against teams from the Atlantic 
Coast Conference. In compiling its 
perfect seven-game streak against 
the ACC, ECU beat North Carolina 
State twice, Duke twice, Maryland 
twice and North Carolina once. 


The North Carolina game was 
probably the most exciting of the 
games for ECU as the Pirates beat 
the Tar Heels at home by scoring 
two runs in a ninth-inning rally after 
two men had gone out. 

Within the conference there were 
few bright spots, but eight ECU 
players received conference honors 
of one kind or another. Steve 
Bryant, second base, and Joe Roen- 
ker, leftfielder, were named to the 
SC First team and Bob Feeney, a 
pitcher, and Sonny Wooten, a first 
baseman, were honored on the sec- 

ond team. Four Pirates; third base- 
man Geoff Beaston, catcher How- 
ard McCullough, pitcher Dean Rea- 
vis, and shortstop Rick Koryda, 
were all named to the Honorable 
Mention team. 

Koryda finished as the Pirates' 
leading hitter with a .414 average 
and Roenker blasted five home runs 
and batted in 31 runs to lead the 
team in slugging. On the mound, 
Pete Conaty was 5-0 with a 1.21 
ERA, but Terry Durham (6-1) and 
Dean Reavis (4-2) were the real 
Pirate workhorses on the confer- 

ence's best pitching staff. Feeney. 
somewhat of a surprise pick to the 
AII-SC second team, lost his first 
game ever at ECU during the sea- 
son but finished witha 3-4 record 
and a 2.57 ERA. 

Beaston set four career records 
on a late season hitting tear that 
saw him finish the year with a .376 

Despite the poor SC season then, 
ECU still had a good year to talk 
about in 1976. 

— John Evans 

I V 


First Time in Ten Years 

Many years of frustration ended 
for the ECU Outdoor track team in 
1976 as it returned fronn the 
Southern Conference meet as 
champions for the first time in ten 

Having finished second to Wil- 
liam and Mary for eight years, 
the Pirates finally turned the trick 
with their balanced performances 
in the running and jumping 

In the 100, 220 and 440 runs, 
the Pirates placed three or more 
runners in the top six to roll up 
valuable points and ECU did the 
same in the long jump, triple 
jump, shot put, discus, javelin and 

For coach Bill Carson it ended a 
year of frustration that saw/ the 
team suffer many injuries which 

hampered its performance prior to 
the conference meet. 

Qualifying for the NCAA's for 
ECU were Carter Suggs, Calvin 
Alston, Marvin Rankins and the 440 
relay team of Al Washington, 
Suggs, Maurice Huntley and 

Starring in the SC champion- 
ships for ECU were Tom Watson, 
who won 21 points in four events 
for the Pirates; Suggs, who won the 
100 yard dash and ran on winning 
440 relay team; Rankins, who won 
the 120 high hurdles; Alston, who 
won the 220 and ran on the 440 
relay team; George Jackson, who 
won the long jump; Charlie Moss, 
who won the 440 and ran on the 
winning mile relay team; and many 

Carson was voted Cgacti ofJiifi^ 

Year in lea' 
title and alth 
er won the MVP, 
of the team that v., 
pionships qualified ,, 
toward the title. 

ECU also competed il. .., 
Invitational and the Furman I 

tional during the spring S( ... 

and sent 10 performers to the 
North Carolina-Virginia Meet of 
Champions in Williamsburg, VA. 




Debbie Freeman 


A pacesetter for her fellow athletes Debbie Freeman 
tied for honors as ECU'S Athlete of the year. 

The 5'8". 155 pound sophomore was an all round 
athlete who combined speed, strength and agility to 
compete and win in several different sports. She played 
basketball, volleyball and track for the Women's pro- 
gram and made the NCAIAW and the Greensboro Daily 
News' All-State teams in Basketball. 

In her most outstanding sport — basketball — Free- 
man led the state's Division One scoreres by averaging 
over 24 points a game during the season and was third 
in the state in rebounding with a 13-rebound a game 

During the year she set single and season records 
for scoring average, rebounding average, rebounds and 
field goals, field goal attempts and rebounds. 

She fell only two points short of the women's single 
game scoring record with a 34 point performance. Dur- 

ing a three game stretch, Miss Freeman scored 100 

In track, Ms. Freeman competed in the discus, 
javelin, shot put and 440 relay to help form a founda- 
tion for the team in its first year. 

She was a leader in a different way for the ECU 
women, too. She was one of the seven women to be 
awarded the first athletic grants for women at ECU and 
her competitive spirit is a trademark of the women's 

Catherine Bolton who coached Debbie in basket- 
ball and volleyball said of Debbie that "she is one of the 
finest natural athletes I have ever seen." She is definite- 
ly what one would call a year-round athlete." 

Laurie Affiants the track coach commented, "Debbie 
does what she does mostly on desire and strength." 

Ms. Freeman was honored earlier in the year by the 
Greenville Sports Club as Female Athlete of the year. 

186 Athlete of the Year 

>f the Year 

Jim Bolding 

A second-team All American defensive back, Jim Bold- 
ing led the nation in interceptions and set nearly every 
one of the school's records in that category. 

A junior from High Point. Bolding tied with Debbie 
Freeman as Athlete of the Year. Bolding broke nearly 
every ECU career and single-season interception records 
in 1975 and his 10 interceptions in 10 games made him 
the leader in the nation. It also made his career total 19, 
ten shy of the NCAA career record. 

He tied a school and conference record with three in- 
terceptions against Western Carolina and he already 
holds career records for punt returns, punt return yard- 
age, interceptions, most interceptions in a season, in- 
terception yardage, and career interception yardage. 

All this and Jim Bolding still has another year re- 
maining in his college career. In his three years at ECU, 
he has started in every game but two and has been 
named to the All-Confernece and All-State the past two 

Football coach Pat Dye said of Bolding that "he has 
an uncanny ability to read pass routes and break on 
the ball. His recognition and positioning as a defensive 
back is truly outstanding. He does so much on the field 
that it can't be reflected in statistics. There is no doubt 
in my mind that Jimmy Bolding was an Ail-American 
last year as selected. 

Bolding, like Freeman was honored by the Greenville 
Sports Club as Athlete of the Year at ECU. 

Athlete of the Yearl 87 

Karate Clul 

Above: Danny Artis takes a leapingfront kick. 
Right: John Legget (green belt) and Quincy Gard- 
ner (brown belt) practice sparring. 
Center: George Frankee (green tips) attacks Johin 
Legget with a flying side kick. 

Opposite Page: Sylvia Daniel and Brenda Brown placed 
first in the southeastern tournament in 
Tampa. Florida. Daniels won first place 
in fighting and second in form, and 
Brown won first in form 

Below: ECU Karate Club: George Frankee, Chris 
Doubet, Doug Groome, Danny Artis, 
Ed Dupree, Angelo Suggs, Johms Gun- 
derson. John Leggett. Sylvania Daniel, 
Diane. Jeff Sutton, Dayvid Hays, Brenda 
Brown, Bill IVIcDonald — Instructor, Wal- 
ter LaRogue, Mary. Polly Fussell, Quincy 
Gardner, and Linda June — instructor. 

\/lembers Win First Place in Tournament 

William (Bill) Cain became the 
ECU Athletic Director on Novem- 
ber 1, 1975 after the sudden 
death of Clarence Stasavich the 
week before. 

Chancellor Jenkins made the 
announcement following the un- 
animous recommendation made 
to him by a special committee 
set up to look into naming a suc- 
cessor for Stasavich. 

In making the decision, the 
university selected an ECU 
graduate instead of going outside 
the immediate university ad- 
ministration. In announcing 
Cain's selection, Jenkins spelled 
out how the selection was made. 

"After the tragic death of Clar- 
ence Stasavich, it became our 
responsibility to find a successor. 
We appointed a committee to 
recommend what procedure we 
should folow, whether to search 
within the program or to go out- 
side and search the country for a 
new man." 

The committee decided to 
stay within the system, leaving 
the way open for Cain as the new 
Athletic Director. 

Chancellor Jenkins supported 
the committee's recommenda- 
tion of Cain by saying, "The com- 
mittee unanimously voted to 
promote from within and I think 
they have made an excellent 
choice in Bill Cain." 

Cain is not only a graduate of 
the university, but he is a man 
who has been connected with 
the ECU Athletic Department 
since 1968. He has been the As- 
sistant Athletic Director since 

Cain referred to Stasavich 
when speaking about his new 
role as Athletic Director. 

"Coach Stas laid the founda- 
tions for us to build on. Now I 
will carry on this tradition and 
continue to build. I will do all I 
possibly can to build for our stu- 
dents, alumni and the university 

in general." i^k,., c,,-,,,^ 

° John Evans 

Above: New Athletic Director Bill Cain 
reported to the ECU Board of Trustees 
at their winter meeting. 
Right: Mrs. Earline Leggett serves as 
business manager of the Athletic De- 

190 Athletic Department 

Athletic Department Is 
Headed by New Director 

: t 


John Welborn, head wrestling 
coach at East Carolina for the past 
nine years, has been named Assis- 
tant Atheltic Director by Bill Cam. 

"With his success in athletics, 
he will be a great asset to our pro- 
gram in this new capacity. He is 
well known in athletic circles and 
has made a name for himself," Cain 

Welborn coached the wrestling 
team to the fifth straight Southern 
Conference championship and sent 
SIX wrestlers to the nationals. He 
was also named Coach of the Year. 

His duties, primarily concerned 
with the non-revenue sports pro- 
grams, will not prevent him from 
continuing as head coach of the 
ECU Wrestling program. 

Athletic Department 191 

Appalachian Mountaineers 

Citadel Bulldogs 

Davidson Wildcats 



Season record: 8 — 3 
Conference record: 5 — 2 
Conference standing: Second 
Coach: Pat Dye 


Season record: 11 — 15 
Conference record: 7 — 8 
Conference standing: Third 
Coach: Dave Patten 





N.C. State 


— 3 



— 84 

Appalachian State 


— 25 

N.C. State 


— 81 

William & Mary 

— 20 



— 56 

Southern Illinois 


— 41 



— 74 



— 14 



— 85 



— 3 




— 64 

Western Carolina 


— 42 



— 68 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


— 38 



— 73 



— 21 



— 70 



— 61 



— 81 



— 28 

Old Dominion 


— 70 

*ended 18 home-game winning 



— 72 




— 88 




— 48 

William & M; 



— 58 



— 85 



— 60 

St. Peters 


— 67 




— 88 

Season record: 3 — 6 — 3 

William & Mary 


— 54 

Coach: Curits Frye 




— 84 

— 76 





— 68 



— 1 

Georgia Sou 



— 91 


— 9 

Western Carolina 


— 75 

N.C. State 


— 3 

*Tangerine Bowl Classic 


— 4 


— 6 

Southern Conference Tournament 

William and Mary 


— 1 







Season record: — 8 
Conference standing: Seventh 
Coach: Bill Carson 


William & Mary 
N.C. State 

27 — 29 
16 — 43 
19 — 39 
26 — 29 
15 — 50 
15 — 50 
18 — 45 

Season record 


— 2 

Conference Standing: 


(1st in SC for 11th year) 

Coach Ray Scharf 





— 77 

University of Main 


— 64 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


— 32 



— 74 



— 64 



— 77 

John Hopkins 


— 66 

N.C. State 


— 43 

Virginia Commonwealth 43 - 





Eastern Invitational — Second place 

192 Scoreboard 




Season record: 1 1 - 


Season record: 7 — 


Conference Standing: First 

Conference record 2 — 4 

(1st in SC for 5th year) 

Coach: John Welborn 



Salisbury State 


— 2 



William & Mary 


— 5 

West Chester 



Atlantic Christian 


— 3 

William & Mary 





— 2 




Bloomsburg State 



Oregon State 


- 15 



— 7 



- 13 



— 2 





— 9 

Appalachian State 



N.C. State 


— 1 

Indiana State 




— 6 






— 1 

UNC- Chapel Hill 

13 - 

- 24 

Old Dominion 



N.C. State 


- 22 




Old Domionion 


- 50 


— 9 






— 8 


UNC - Wilmington 
Atlantic Christian 


— 9 

— 1 

Season record: 22 

— 7 

Southern Coast Tournament: 

Conference record: 7 — 


Seventh Place 

Conference standing: Fourth 
Coach: George Williams 


Western Carolina 
N.C. State 
N.C. State 

UNC-Chapel Hill 
Atlantic Christian 
Atlantic Christian 
William & Mary 
William & Mary 

Atlantic Christian 


— 3 

2 — 3 
4 — 3 

12 — 6 

1 — 5 

6 — 1 
3— 1 

— 3 

3 — 2 

1 —4 

2 — 3 

3 — 5 
1 —5 

1 —4 

2 — 3 

1 — 11 

2 — 4 
10 — 9 

7 — 2 
7 — 8 
7 — 6 
1 —6 
5— 1 

1 — 11 

3 — 2 

4 — 6 

2 — 11 


Pinehurst Collegiate Invitational — 

Tenth as a team 
Camp Lejune Collegiate Invitational 

— Third as a team 

Furman Intercollegiate Invitational 

— 17th as a team 

Southern Conference Tournament 

— Second as a team 


Southern Conference Champions 
ECU Invitational — First place 
Furman Invitational — Third place 

Richmond Spiders 

William and Mary Indians 

Virginia Military Institute 

Scoreboard 193 


Achieves Status ^\ 

Women's athletics Is a new pro- 
gram at ECU and has been In 
existence just over two years. What 
began as clubs In the sixties has 
grown into a full scale athletic 

Catherine Bolton, the coach and 
director of women's athletics has 
initiated seven sports for women: 
field hockey, tennis, volleyball, bas- 
ketball, gymnastics, swimming and 

With an Increased budget, a 
Sports Information and Promotion 
Program was added to the program. 
For the first time in the history 
of ECU seven women students were 
awarded athletic scholarships. 

Since the program has improved 
and Increased in size two new 
coaches have been added to the 
staff, Laurie Arrants and Steveda 
Chepko. All events are presently 
scheduled In MInges rather than 
Memorial Gym. 

Ms. Bolton feels the women's 
program has made good progress 
in the few years it has been In 
exisltence and she anticipates in- 
creased growth in the future. 

"Now that we have a staff to work 
with, we hope to make some ad- 
vances so that we can compete 
against schools with larger pro- 

"We plan to schedule more home 
games In the future. Basketball 
and gymnastics draw good crowds. 

"Although technically we are still 
a 'baby program' compared to 
schools with higher budgets, we 
are growing and can compete 
against these schools now and pro- 
vide good competition. 

"More important than a winning 
season is pleasant atmosphere for 
the participants," continued Ms. 
Bolton. "The players will give their 
best because they want to and not 
because they have to." 


Works Towards Title IX Compliance 

by Diane Taylor 

The ECU Athletics Department 
faces numerous problems in mov- 
ing toward Title IX compliance by 
the July 1, 1978deadllne. 

One of the biggest difficulties 
facing the athletic admlnistratlors 
IS money. Of the total $934,900 
athletic budget for 1975-76 only 
$51,375 went to women's athletics. 
This will not be enough to begin 
moving toward Title IX compliance 
in the coming year according to 
Catherine Bolton. 

"In 1974-75 Title IX was a real 
'weapon'" said Bolton. "It was 
realized our position of leadership 
in competition was slipping." 
(1972-73 the ECU women's basket- 
ball team won the state champion- 
ship and participated in the na- 
tionals. The gymnastics team was 
third in the region and the women's 

swim team went to the nationals.) 

"Some remarkable changes have 
aleady been wrought, but right 
now we are in the process of trying 
to correct that lull from 1972-74 
when everyone else was growing 
and we weren't" said Bolton. 

The athletics department is con- 
fident of making Improvements and 
meeting Title IX standards with a 
minimum of problems. 

"There has been a readiness on 
the part of the coaches and athletes 
to comply" said Bill Cain, athletic 

"If we are going to meet Title IX 
we're going to have to get more 
money." said Bolton. 

"We are in bad need of equip- 
ment purchases," said Bolton. 
(Continued on p. 195) 

194 Women's Athletics 

Awards 7 Scholarships — First Time in ECU 

History by Diane raylor 

Seven scholarships were awarded 
to women athletes this year for the 
first time in ECU history. The 
scholarships were awarded in four 
of the eight sports and the addi- 
tion of two scholarships is forseen 
in the near future. 

The scholarships were awarded 
to girls with outstanding careers in 
high school and superior per- 
formance in their college careers. 

Debbie Denise Freeman, a P.E. 
major played volleyball, basketball 
and track. She was a sophomore 
from Jacksonville, N.C. 

April Ross, a freshman from 
Bath, N.C. played volleyball and 
basketball and is a P.E. major. 

Donna Jean Williford was 
awarded a scholarship in track. 
A freshman from New Bern, N.C. 
she set state records in 1974. 

Beverly Osborn, a senior from 
Winston Salem, N.C. was awarded a 
scholarship in swimming. She quali- 
fied for the national swim tourna- 

Frances Swenholt played field 
hockey and basketball. A senior 
from Falls Church, Va., she made 
the Deep South All Star hockey 
team m 1975 and was chosen for 
the Southeast Hockey Team. 

Gall Betton, a music therapy and 
education major from Millsboro, 
Del. played field hockey, basketball 
and Softball. She was also named 
to the Deep South and Southeast 
teams in 1974. 

Clair Albrittam, a native from 
Arlington, Va. swims for the lady 
pirates and qualified for the na- 
tional swim tournament. 

Although the scholarships are 
beneficial to the recipients they are 
problems for the administration. 

Cathermie Bolton explained that 
along with offering scholarships 
women's coaches would have to 
begin a recruiting program and 
often the recruiting program is 
more expensive than the scholar- 

If a full recruiting program is to 
evolve there must be more women's 
coaches, according to Bolton. "And 
that takes money." 

Title IX continued 

"Until women's sports develop 
enough to get receipts sufficient to 
support a scholarship program 
then it's difficult to philosophically 
support it." said Bolton. 

"I don't think women's sports will 
ever generate a substantial amount 
of revenue," said Cliff G. Moore 
Vice chancellor of business affairs. 

Bill Cam, athletic director, ex- 
pressed strong doubts that wom- 
en's sports would ever achieve a 

large audience support. 

Title IX regulations require that 
scholarships must be proportionate 
to the number of male and female 
athletes in a college program. 
There are seven women athletes on 
scholarship compared to 200 male 

"By right of Title IX, 25 percent 
of all scholarships should go to 
women," said Bolton. However it is 
not clear if the percent should be 
on the number of scholarships 
given or the total amount of money 
spent, she explained. There is 
obvious discrimination between 
male and female athletics in faci- 
lities, in equipment and in privi- 

"Title IX means changing in two 
or three years. Without it the 
changes would take 20 years." 

Cain replied, "If we are going to 
have women's programs, I want to 
have good ones and we're going 
to do what's right by the women." 
Ms. Bolton summed up the feeling 
for Title IX, "Thank God for Title 
IX or we wouldn't be where we are 

Women's Athletic 195 

The women's volleyball team 
was not very happy with their 
season record of 7-13. However, 
the season was not a total dis- 
appointment since the team was 
asked to participate in the North 
Carolina Association of Intercol- 
legiate Athletics for Women vol- 
leyball tournament which was 
held at Appalachian state in 

Members of the volleyball 
team (Below) were Lori Calverly, 
Gale Chamblee, Marie Chamb- 
lee, Kim Clayton, Debbie Free- 
man, Corny Frye, Gail Kerbaugh, 
Charlotte Layotn, Vicki Lee, Kim 
Michael, April Ross, Rosie 
Thompson, Connie Wagoner, 
Donna Woolard, Coach Cathe- 
rine Bolton, trainer, David Mad- 
dox and Manager Velma 

Members of the gymnastic 
team (Opposite Page Below) 
were Cathy Splain, Tess Ham- 
monds, Betsy Atkins, Vickie Witt, 
Lynn Utegaard, Sally Birch, 
Cyndi Tower, Lari Browning, 
Sherry Rape and Coach Steve 
Chepko, manager Betsy John- 
son, trainer Nancy Johnson. 

196 Volleyball 

Volleyball Team Competes 
in State Tournament 

Field Hockey Team Faces Tough Competition 

Field Hockey is one of the fastest 
growing women's sports at East Carolina. 
Despite XUe fact relatively few schiools 
In Nortfi Carolina sponser programs, tfie 
ECU team has increased It's schedule 
from a nine to an 18game schedule. 

Playing most of their games against 
teams from outside North Carolina, the 
Lady Pirates final record was not that 
good. The women did take two of three 
matches In the Deep South tournament. 
ECU'S wins were over Campbell College, 
2-1, and High Point, also by 2-1. 

Two ECU players, Frances Swenholt 
and Gall Beeton were selected to the 
Deep South All-Star team. These two 
were also awarded scholarships In 
Athletics. They were two of only seven 
women athletes to be awarded scholar- 
ships In 1976. 

More important to the team than 
winning is the goal of promoting the 
game of Field Hockey in the state of 
North Carolina. East Carolina's team 
does a good job of doing this — John 

198 Field Hockey 

Opposite Page: Above Right: Shannon Cooley 
and Patti Cooper went for an aerial ball. 
Below Right: Goalie Delores Scalfaro cleared 
the ball from the goal. 
Below Left: Ellen Garrison, Denise Stell, 
Frances Swenholt. and Moria Devlin scram- 
bled for the ball. 

This Page: Above: Linda Christian (Right) 
dribbled toward Frances Swenholt. 
Below: Marion Hart (Left) prepared to drive 
the ball 

First Row: Frances Swenholt. Beth Beam, 
Sue Saltzer, Denise Stell, Moria Devlin, 
Beth Praskac, Jane Gallop, Donna Brink- 

Second Row: Ellen Garrison, Patti Cooper, 
Liz White (Trainer) Linda Christian, Sally 
Birch, Montaine Swain, Laurie Arrants 
(Coach); Gail Betton, Carlene Boyd, De- 
lores Scalfaro, Marion Hart (Manager), 
Shannon Dooley 

Field Hockey 199 

Lady Pirates Exert 
Over-all Team Play 

The opening of the season proved disappoint- 
ing to the Lady Pirates when they dropped their 
season opener to West-Chester State College 
But a strong over-all team effort and free- 
throw accuracy kept the pirates in the game 
and made them a challenge to all their op- 

The tendency to play "like a team" came 
forth again and this time spurred the women 
cagers on to a 74-65 win over Madison College. 
The Cagers showed a strong defensive surge in 
the game, and the overall team play never left 
a doubt about the outcome. 

The Pirates faced stiff opposition during their 
season especially when they battled both N C 
State and UNC-Chapel Hill in the same weekend 
Despite the fact that the Lady Pirates conceded 
both matches to the opponents, they fought as 
they had shown they would, and kept State's 
victory score to only one point higher in over- 

Strong defense and team effort came to the 
rescue again when the team traveled to Elon 
College and took the Championship of the In- 
vitational Tournament. 

Throughout the season the Lady Pirates effort 
was aided by several outstanding players: April 
Ross and Debbie Freeman who are on full 
scholarships, Rosie Thompson, and Susan 
Manning. Manning team captain, was an in- 
valuable leader and helped pull the team to- 
gether and co-ordinate the full team effort 
Freeman was at one time top woman scorer 
in the state, and both Freeman and Thompson 
were ranked among the five top rebounders in 
the state. 

Team coach Catherine Bolton praised the 
team for the hard work and fine performance 
shown during their season. 

apposite Page: Above Right: Rosie Thomp- 
son added another rebound to her total. 
Below Left: Rosie Thompson, freshman for- 
ward #10. blocked West Chester player. 
Below Right: Debbie Freeman jumped for 

Above Left: Super sophomore Debbie Free- 
man took the ball down court. 
Above Right: Freshman guard April Ross 
scored for ECU. 

Below Left: Susan Manning, team captain, 
added to her free throw total. 

First Row: Debbie Freeman. Ellen Garrison. 
Marie Chamblee. Susan Manning. Brenda 
Dail. Frances Swenholt. Evelyn Fitzgerald. 
Second Row: Lori Calverly (Manager). Kathy 
Suggs. Gale Kerbuagh, Rosie Thompson. 
Joni Home. April Ross. Corny Frye. Catherine 
Bolton (coach). 

Women's Basketball 201 

,^ A#,A fX ^' 

Front Row; Left to Right: Sharon Parr, 
Mary Thomas, Judee Groff, Dorcas Sun- 
Back Row: Left to Right: Susan Helmer, 

Becky Melcher, Vicki Loose, Mane 
Stewart, Cathy Portwood, Ellen Warren 
— coach 

Not pictured: Cindy Arnold, Tisa Curtis 
Sara Casey, Ginny Gainey, Joyce John 
son, Delores Ryan, and Sue Thornton 

Season Record 7-14 

Volleyball | 


Nyiatch score 

Game scores 


1 — 2 

ECU (15-0; 15-1: 15-8) 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


(15-13: 15-12) 

High Point College 

— 2 

(16-14: 16-14) 

Louisburg College 

1 —2 

(15-11: 15-13:15-7) 


2— 1 

(16-5: 15-12: 15-10) 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


(15-13: 15-7) 

Chowan College 

— 2 

(15-3 : 15-12) 

Wake Forest 



Western Carolina 

— 2 



2— 1 


Appalachian State 

2— 1 

(15-10: 15-13:15-8) 

Wake Forest 

2 — 

(15-9: 15-12) 

Elon College 

2— 1 

(15-9: 15-11: 15-1) 

Duke University 


(15-4: 15-13) 

High Point 

2 — 

(15-5: 15-14) 

University of South 


1 —2 

(15-8: 15-11: 15-12) 

High Point 

2 — 

(15-5: 16-14) 



(15-11: 14-12) 

Chowan College 

— 2 

(15-10: 15-5) 

N.C. State 

2— 1 

(15-9: 14-12: 16-14) 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


(15-9: 15-4) 


Season record 3 — 4 



Atlantic Christian 



5 — 4 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


Methodist College 

2 — 7 

Duke University 

9 — 

Atlantic Christian 

3 — 6 

St. Mary's College 




Overall record 13 — 10 

Duke University 


Appalachian State 


East Carolina 


Meredith College 


East Carolina 


N.C. State 


East Carolina 


UNC-Chapel Hill 


East Carolina 


Duke Relays — East Carolina Fifth Place 

NCAIAW Tournament — 

East Carolina Fifth Place 

Field Hockey 


Record 5-7-2 



South Carolina 


Winthrop College 



0— 1 

Appalachian State 


Coker College 

— 6 

Duke University 

2 — 1 

Wake Forest 

— 2 

N.C. Club 


UNC-Chapel Hill 

3 — 3 



Duke University 

1 — 1 

Catawba College 

— 2 

N.C. Club 

3— 1 

High Point College 

1 — 2 


Season record 12-6 


Campbell College 


— 62 

Western Carolina 


— 74 

Elon College 


— 69 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


— 50 

Madison College 


— 63 

Old Dominion 


— 70 

St. Augistine College 


— 50 

UNC - Greensboro 


— 68 

Longwood College 


— 83 

UNC - Greensboro 


— 63 

Elon College 


— 64 

Western Carolina 


— 69 

East Tennessee State 


— 77 

University of South Carolina 


— 74 

University of Tennessee 


— 81 

Campbell College 


— 85 

UNC-Chapel Hill 


— 70 

Longwood College 


— 68 

NCAIAW Tournament 

Appalachian State 


— 82 

Western Carolina 


— 62 

Wake Forest 


— 73 

AIAW Region II 


University of Tennessee 


— 57 



— 72 

Women's Scoreboard 203 

Participation Grows in th 


Intramural Program 

With the beginning of fall quar- 
ter, student fees increased five 
dollars per quarter for intramural 
activities. The fees have gone a long 
way in improving the intramural 

Wayne Edwards has been em- 
ployed as the Director of Intramu- 
rals at ECU. A central intramural 
sports office controls both men's 
and women's intramural activites. 

The student fees were used to 
purchase new equipment for the 
program for all sports. Edwards said 
that the old equipment for foot- 
ball, basketball and Softball was in 
bad shape, therefore new equip- 
ment was purchased. 

Edwards feels that the new equip- 
ment was a good use for the stu- 
dent fees. 

think that we are using the stu- 
dent fees the best way we can. We 
are very careful how we spend the 

Edwards also believed that the 
five dollar fee for intramurals is the 
best investment they make. 

Not only was new equipment pur- 
chased but improvements were also 
made on the intramural fields. The 
fields which were in terrible shape 
and dangerous to play on accord- 
ing to Edwards were reseeded and 

Intramurals 205 

Men's Fall Champions 

Touch Football: The Pack 
Team Tennis: Bitterweed Gang 
Horseshoe Singles: James Blanchard 
Horseshoe Doubles: James Blanchard/ 

Mike Martin 
One-On-One Basketball Under6'l": 
Dave Applegate 
One-On-One Basketball 6' 1 " & Over: 

Cedric Dickerson 
Volleyball: Pi Kappa Phi 

Women's Fall Champions 
Speedaway: P.E. Majors 
Tennis: Leigh Jefferson 
Racquetball: Ellen Warren 
Volleyball: Alpha Xi Delta 

Co-Rec Program Champions 
Tennis Mixed Doubles: 

Gilbert Hensgen/Debbie Morrill 
Racquetball Mixed Doubles: 

John Archibald/Ellen Warren 
Co-Rec Carnival: Phi Epsilon Kappa 
Inner-tube Water Basketball: 

The Sinkers 

Men's Winter Champions 

Basketball: Heb'sSuperbs 
Racquetball Doubles: Tim Frazier/ 

Leonard Smith 
Free-Throw Shooting: Jim Scitz 
Bowling: Tri G's 
Arm Wrestling: Paul Osman/Jeff Kin- 

caid/BlaKe Camp/ 

Dick Kline 
Swimming: Scott Dorm 

Women's Winter Champions 

Basketball: Granny's Greats 
Bowling: P.E. Majors 
Free-Throw Shooting: Pam Warren 
Racqyetball Doubles: RenePiersee/ 
Ann Lowermilk 
Swimming: Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Co-Rec Champions 

Badminton: Kenny Misselle/Faye 



It was an important year in intra- 
murals as the program was ex- 
panded, new equipment was pur- 
chased, and a permanent director 
was set up with an intramural of- 
fice. All of this was possible be- 
cause of two things, the first was 
that students were spending five 
dollars more per quarter for in- 
tramurals than in the past and 
the second was that more people 
were getting involved in what the 
program could and did offer. 

At the end of the year the P.E. 
Majors Club and Sigma Sigma Sig- 
ma had scored the highest tally for 
the women's program and Scott 
Dorm, P.E. Majors, Herb's Superbs 
and Kappa Alpha had the highest 
totals in the men's divisions. Ac- 
cording to records over 4000 stu- 
dents were involved in some type of 
intramural activity in winter and 
fall quarters which was over a third 
of the school population. 

Intramural5 209 


<^ising spirit is 'Hard '^A 

The cheerleaders and the March- 
ing Pirates, a total of over two hun- 
dred students, spend hours practic- 
ing and performing to raise school 
spirit of the spectators, to support 
the athletic teams in times of vic- 
tory or defeat and represent the 
ECU student body at other cam- 

Unlike the athletic teams, these 
two groups do not draw crowds nor 
make thousands of dollars in gate 
receipts for the university, yet they 
are very necessary. Without the 
dedicated individuals that work for 
nothing who would encourage the 
team, who would entertain at half- 
time, and most important of all, 
who would promote school spirit? 

Supported by the athletic depart- 
ment the cheerleaders accom- 
panied the athletic teams to all foot- 
ball games, all home basketball 
games and most important athletic 
events. With many new members 
and new uniforms, the squad per- 

formed new and better cheers, ac- 
cording to Pat Kinlaw, head cheer- 

"Our cheers are similar in style 
as those done by ACC (Atlantic 
Coast Conference) cheerleaders. 
With a larger squad we can perform 
better cheers, work up good rou- 
tines and do more difficult stunts," 
said Kinlaw. 

Selected in the spring by a judg- 
ing committee of ECU coaches and 
cheerleaders from other univer- 
sities, the 16 member squad began 
practicing during the summer for 
football games. The eight males 
and females and the alternates had 
workouts weekly to perfect the rou- 

One major change that the stu- 
dent body noticed after the first 
home game was the lack of the 
loud speaker which had been used 
in past years. 

"We felt that we really didn't need 
it. Students complained in the past 

because they couldn't hear the an- 
nouncements from the press box. 
Our squad was larger and with meg- 
aphones we could still be heard," 
said Kinlaw. 

Between the fall and winter 
quarter, the squad faced a problem 
of training new members for bas- 
ketball season as several former 
members graduated or quit. "De- 
spite the turnover we had a good 
squad winter quarter," Kinlaw com- 
mented. "Both squads worked hard 
at promoting school spirit." 

Below Left: To inspire the team and the 
crowd the cheerleaders raised a banner just 
before the Richmond game. 
Below: The Homecoming float designed and 
built by the cheerleaders proclaims that the 
"Pirates shall overcome the Catamounts" 
of Western Carolina 

Opposite Page: Left: Two members of the 
squad prepare to encourage the team as a 
game begins against William and Mary. 
Below: Pirate Mascot Tim Russell runs 
around the field after a touchdown. 




212 Cheerleaders/Marching Pirates 

Football Squad: 

Judy Barnes 

Basketball Squad 

Leigh Davis 

Patrick Kinlaw 

Leigh Davis 

Patrick Kinlaw 

Edna Privott 

Larry Buchanon 

Teresa Ruiera 

Larry Buchanon 

Dawn Williamson 

Larry Huston 

Dawn Williamson 

Larry Huston 

Patty Russell 

Randy Alford 

Edna Privott 

Randy Alford 

Marilyn Bass 

Kenneth Lamer 

Patty Russell 

Kenneth Lanier 

Rose MarieZumbo 

Jody Fountain 

Brenda Hathaway 

Jody Fountain 

Judy Burch 

Bryan Sibley 

Marilyn Bass 

Mark Lewis 

Debbie Phipps 

Mike Aycock 

Rob Walters 

KateWelcti — inju 

red at State Game 




Pfrates Receive Standing Ovatlor^i 

Describing his students as de- 
lightful to work with, band director 
George Naff feels the band has im- 
proved in quality during the past 
three years. Not only has the band 
grown in number at the rate of 20 
a year, it has also grown pro- 
gressively better. 

Funded by the Athletic Depart- 
ment and the Student Government 
Association, the band attended two 
away games along with all home 
games. Performing arrangements 
of "If," "Make Your Own Kind of 
Music," "For Once in My Life," 
and "This Could Be the Start of 
Something Big," the Marching 
Pirates received a standing ovation 
from the spectators in Charlottes- 
ville, Va. at the University of Vir- 
ginia Game. After the halftime show 
Chancellor Leo Jenkins and Pirate 
Club President Ira Norfolk com- 
mended the band for "being such 
a fine representation of East Car- 
olina students." 

At home games the band played 
both pregame and halftime shows 
and added such songs as the alma 
mater and E.C. Victory to the shows. 
The most complimented song of 
the season was an arrangement 
of the "Star Spangled Banner" by 
Naff. The National Anthem brought 
applause and cheers after every 

Football games were not the only 
places the Marching Pirates per- 
formed. On the way to Charlottes- 
ville, the band put on a demon- 
stration for a Virginia high school. 
The band also performed for high 
school students and their directors 
from North Carolina and Virginia 

214 Marching Pirates 

at ECU Band Day. Sponsored by 
the Pirates, Band Day allows high 
school bands to enter competition 
against other schools of equal size. 
Judging was by specialists, in- 
cluding Pirate assistant directors 
Carl Rohleder and Jack Fetner, 
and covered such areas as music, 
marching, color guard, majorettes, 
percussion, and drum majors. 

Above Left: Head Majorette Regina Builuck 
in one of the new maiorette uniforms per- 
formed a routine to an original arrange- 
ment by the percussion section. 

Above: Individual band members constantly 
gave encouragement to the team demon- 
strating support oft as well as on the field. 
Below: The ROTC Colorguard accompanied 
the Marching Pirates' colorguard at the 
first home game of the season against 
William and Mary, 

Opposite Page: Above Left: Mike Wobel, Bill 
Frazier. and Walt Cooper complete an 
arrangement of "If" on trumpets. 
Above Right: Feature Twirler Lynn Williford 
was first runner up in the Majoretie Queen 
of America competition for 1975-76, 
Right: Led by drum majors David Rockefeller 
and Julee Gilbert, the Pirates marched down 
Fifth Street in the ram for the Homecoming 


rt Anderson 
ward As ten 


Wffim Barke K 

Lou Ann Barhsm 
Thomas Baiker 
Susan Beck 
Dale Blant(]| 
Charles Boflh 
Chnstophrf Bowman 
Paula B^y 
Travis BroM^fl 
Marietta P^Rnthal 
Oavtd Bnley 
Frances Bryan 

Francesca ftpdges 
Arthur Holland, Jr 
Alan Holly • ' ■ 
Sylvia HonpMtt 
Kenneth H^JJhard 
Paul Hugo'Cj^ 
Velma JackSp- 
Douglas Jahr^ 
Meggi James" . 
Maxton JarrelH 

Joseph Kasm^ 

Kathryn Kittre^j^j,^' 
Sheila Kurle ^ i 
Mark Laing 
Martha Larkin 
Richard Lathamfl 
Sheila Lloyfl^ 
Michael U 
f PaulL^uii 


Joan McDaniei 
Charles McGimsey 
Michael McGlohon 
Maria McLaughlin 
Michael McPherson 
Br«nda K^gkins 
Glen da Meroney 
JcPathan Mert2 
Lucy Midyette 
JosA|;i MoHitt 
MicbAl Morse 
Lauife Nicholson 
Cheryl Novak 
Gwendolyn Oakes 
Vickie Osborne 
Wayne Osborne 
Janice Parker 
jfi f ^ Lesli> Parsons 

I! V. 

n Pitts 

"^ Charles Plisco 

Connie Pope 

James Poteat 

I Robert Rausc*! 

J^ Sandra Rich i 

David Rockefeller 
"^ Stewart Rocfce>*v 
Robert Rowell 



Paul Sharp - 
Charles ShavJ 

othy Snail w 
Carolyn Smith '^ 

rry Soyais 

n Spence 

Rebecca Stanley 

Harvey Stokes 

Richard Swjng 


Raymond Tyndall 
Linda Vance 
Melanie Vaught 
Michael Waddell 
Donna Wade 
Alfred Walence 
Jerry Walters 
Ricky V^althall 
Terri Ward 
Cathy Warren 
Teresa Watkins 
David WatJI 
Ada Webb 
Elizabeth W^ks 

Janet Whitman ^ 
Lea Williams ^ 

Lynn Williford 

Marching Pirates 21 5 


Christian Fellowsliip was experienced by 
inundreds of students ttirough active involve- 
ment with various campus religious organiza- 
tions. Activities went beyond worship to in- 
clude dinners, concerts, lectures, volleyball 
games and much more. Spring quarter the 
campus ministers along with some ECU pro- 
fessors organized the "Interfaith Celebration 
of Religion and the Arts." The celebration in- 
cluded singing, discussions, art presentations 
and plays by students. 

Above: Members of the Forever Generation prepare a 

song for the celebration 

Left; Students at the Wesleyan Foundation enjoy The 

Harvest, performances by students in a coffeehouse 


Right: Students at the Baptist Student Union enjoy a 

delicious meal before going out for volleyball or sottball. 

216 Religious Organizations 




Above: Members of the campus ministry: Father 
Charles Mulholland — Roman Catholic. Rev, Bob 
Clyde — Baptist, Rev Bill Hadden — Episopal, Rev 
Graham Nahouse — Luthern, Rev, Dan Earnhardt 
— Methodist. Rev John Miller — Presbyterian, 
Left: Bill Hadden counsels a student. 
Right: The Neuman Club: Sister Lucy. Dr Carl 
Adier. Sister Edmund. Julie Gilbert. Dr Pat Dogher- 
ty. Tom Fradsen. David Mayo. Mane Maxik. Fther 
Mulholland. Stan Little. Sister Dorothy. Carol 
Busam. Sister Angela Mane. Mike Moise. Mrs 
Difaleo. Sister Ann. Amie Marsh. Lisa Williams. 
Dita Massey. Julie Brown. Norma Knapp. Bill Vann. 
Joyce Kohrman. Susan Haggerty. Bridget Haggerty. 
Genine Blake 

Religious Organizations 217 

Serving the Student Body 

There are over a hundred or- 
ganizations on campus to which 
a student can belong. The purposes 
of the groups vary from academic 
and honorary to athletic to greek 
and to service. Thoses that fall 
into the latter group all work to 
serve the student body. 

Service organizations include the 
Student Government, the Student 
Union, the Residence councils, the 
honor council, the campus media 
and special service groups such 
as the Veteran's club, NCSL, and 
Real House volunteers. Each of 
these groups contribute their time 
and efforts for the student body. 

Not only has the student govern- 
ment passed laws and appropriated 
money, they have also sponsored 
departmental retreats, investigated 
student's rights, worked on revising 
the dorm contracts, held sympo- 
siums and much more. The SGA 
is a group of concerned students 
that made decisions for what they 
felt was the good of the entire 

student body. 

The residence councils were an- 
other governing group that work- 
ed for the students. The MRC and 
WRC offered programs for the dorm 
students including dances, dinners 
and contests. Jointly they published 
a campus directory. The MRC main- 
tained a study hall, a games room 
and offered athletic equipment. The 
WRC recognized a hundred out- 
standing women students during 
women's awareness week. 

The student union, composed 
of student volunteers, planned 
entertainment for the student body. 
All aspects of programming from 
concerts to lectures to films were 
accomplished by students with the 
assistance of program directors. 
Vincent Price, James Taylor, Dis- 
ney World, Last Tango in Paris, 
W.C. Fields were just part of the 
wide variety offered to the student 
body through the student union. 

The staffs of the campus media 
produced two newspapers, (Foun- 

tainhead and Ebony Herald), a li- 
terary magazine (the Rebel), a year- 
book (the BUCCANEER), and radio 
shows for the benefit of the stu- 
dents as a means to keep them 
informed about the campus. 

Many of these groups work to- 
gether to serve the students es- 
pecially during campus wide activi- 
ties such as homecoming and elec- 
tions. At times it seems they are 
working against each other as do 
publications and the SGA but each 
is doing their own job and they 
must be carried out despite the 
conflicts with others that serve 
the students. 

Below Left: Student government president 
Jimmy Honeycutt. Center: Mendenhall Stu- 
dent Center is the location of the Student 
government and student union offices and 
serves as the meeting place for many 
of the other organizations. Opposite page: 
A campaign banner urges students to vote 
in the student government elections. Right: 
A cameraman films the economics lecture 
to be broadcast to students in class. 

student Government 







Student Union — 





Campus Media 

Pub Board 










Residence Councils 


Service Organization 


Right: Secretary Katie Kennedy 
Below Left: Vice President Mike Brown 
Below Right: Treasurer Larry Chesson 
Opposite Page: President Jimmy Honeycutt 

220 Student Government Officers 

Elections, Cabinet Members, Finances 

Honeycutt Administration Faced Numerous 

The first coalition to run tor stu 
dent government offices faced 
problems within the administration. 

The Honeycutt, Brown, Chesson 
coalition came into office in May of 
1975 amid cries of election viola- 
tions. It was discovered that Presi- 
dent Honeycutt's fraternity brothers 
had not oniy manned the ballot 
boxes but also counted the votes. 

At the beginning of fall quarter 
the spring elections were forgotten 
as fall elections for class officers 
and legislative seats were charged 
with violations. The judiciary com- 
mittee of the SGA had rewritten 
the election laws after the Spring 
election. After the fall election was 
over it was announced in the 
Fountainhead that the new rules 
had not been followed and the 
elections "were carried out in a 
shoddy manner." Ballot boxes were 
not placed in the specified loca- 
tions, poll tenders were uninformed 
as to voting procedures and often 
gave voters wrong information, 
names were left off ballots, and 
some poll tenders were reported to 

have been campaign workers. 

Many candidates filed protests 
with the Elections committee when 
it was possible as complaints had 
to be made within 24 hours of the 
elections and the results were not 
known until after that time. 

President Honeycutt praised the 
election workers for a job well done 
and commented that elections 
"can't be perfect down to the last 
detail." A run-off election was held 
in the case where a name had been 
left off the ballot but all others 
were ignored. Honeycutt called one 
complaint invalid and from a sore 
loser. The candidate lost the office 
by only 18 votes and as a P.E. 
Major felt that the elections were 
not fair as there was no voting box 
in Minges as stated in the election 

Comments continued all year 
about the elections and students 
wondered how the Spring officers 
election would be conducted. 
Learning from experience the 
Elections committee had ballot 
boxes in every required location 

with informed and unbiased poll 
tenders. All candidates were in- 
formed of the election rules and 
some were disqualified prior to the 
elections for violation of the rules. 
Three presidential candidates were 
charged with violations but without 
an attorney general no ruling could 
be made. None of the candidates 
which won had over 50 percent of 
the votes (except the office of sec- 
retary) When the Attorney general 
was appointed he declared the can- 
didates with the most votes the win- 
ner of the presidential race before 
the election, the legislature would 
have to impeach the president-elect 
as he could not be disqualified. 

In early September the student 
government treasurer announced 
a surplus of $148,000 in the SGA 
treasury which had accumulated 
over the past three years. Three 
months later it was announced that 
there had been a mistake made and 
that the SGA had $95,000 less than 
previously reported. In a report 
made to the legislature by the Ap- 
propriations committee Larry Ches- 
son was blamed for the mistake. 
Chesson worked all year keeping 
track of appropriations and incom- 
ing activity fees and mistakes do 
happen but Chesson failed to con- 
sult advisors which could have cor- 
rected the mistake sooner accord- 
ing to the committee report. 

Another problem of the Honey- 
cutt administration was the fre- 
quent vacancies of cabinet officers. 
A new Attorney General had to be 
appointed each quarter and in the 
case of Spring quarter there was 
not one to rule on the election 
charges until after the election. 

Vice President Brown dropped 
out of school fall quarter and there 
was no replacement made although 
the constitution requires a vacancy 
to be filled by election within three 
weeks. A ruling was not made until 
January about filling the office and 
by then it was decided to wait un- 
til Spring elections. 

In other actions the Student Gov- 
ernment had a productive legisla- 
ture (story on p. 224) and worked 
in other ways to benefit the stu- 
dents (Story on p. 222). 

Student Government 221 






Publishes 'Too( 
for Thought" 

In its second year of operation 
the Consumer Program pubiislned a 
guide to restaurants for students. 
The program is under the SGA's 
Student Welfare and tried to give 
students helpful hints on con- 

"Food for Thought" was a book- 
let about most of the restaurants 
in the Greenville area and some in 
other nearby cities. The guide is 
helpful by indicating the kind of 
food served, the hours of business 
and whether or not checks are ac- 
cepted. The guide was distributed to 
all students during fall quarter 

The consumer office is working 
on a similar guide to apartments in 
Greenville as over a third of the 
student body lives off campus. 

The office also offers pamplets 
with consumer tips which are made 
available through the U.S. Govern- 
ment. It serves as a consumer 
bureau as students who have com- 
plaints about Greenville businesses 
can go to the consumer office and 
report the complaint. If possible the 
complaint is investigated. 



SGA Bus Involved in Accident 

Special From Fountainhead By Dennis Leonard 

In a pre-Christmas mishap, an 
SGA transportation bus scraped the 
side of ECU student David Aman's 
car while It was parked at the in- 
tersection of Ninth and Charles 

"The right rear of the bus swung 
around and hit the left front 
bumper of the parked car," said 
Greg Davis, SGA Transportation 

The driver of the bus who struck 
Aman's car left a note attached to 
the windshield giving Instruction 
on reporting the accident. Aman 
went directly to the SGA Trans- 
portation office and was assured 
that he would receive the restitution 
from the SGA. 

"Greg Davis informed me to get 
two damage estimates and return 
them to him and I would receive 
payment," said Aman. "During the 
Christmas break I rode around for 
four hours trying to get two esti- 
mates that came to $139.00 and 

"When I returned the estimates 
to Greg Davis, he said he couldn't 
believe the estimates and would 
offer me $50.00 for restitution," 
said Aman. "I felt that I couldn't 
accept that for fixing my car and 
Davis referred me to Jimmy Honey- 
cutt, SGA President. 

"Honeycutt told me that he 
would uphold Davis' decision and if 
I wanted any more money that I 
would have to take them to court. 

"The next time I went back to 
meet with Davis, he told me that I 
was illegally parked and that the 
SGA would not pay for the damages. 
During the three weeks I was deal- 
ing with Davis he never mentioned 
that I was Illegally parked. 

"I next went to see Dr. Tucker, 
dean of Student Affairs, and he said 
that It was not up to Davis and 
Honeycutt to come up with an 
arbitrary figure like that for restit- 
tutlon and It did not matter if I 
was Illegally parked or not. 

"Dr. Tucker postponed our meet- 
ing until January 27th. The second 
meeting with Dr. Tucker was not 
any clearer than the first. 

"Dr. Tucker said that he did not 
realize that the value of my car was 
so low and referred me to Joe 
Calder, director of ECU Campus 
Security. Now through almost two 
months of meetings and red tape, 
I still haven't reached a settlement 
with the transportation depart- 

"Greg Davis also added during 
one of the many meetings he pre- 
ferred a cash settlement to keep the 
SGA insurance from going up. 

I feel that there has been an in- 
justice served against me because I 
was promised restitution and so far 
have received nothing," said Aman. 

Greg Davis explained that there 
was a line item expressly set aside 
in the transporatlon budget for 
making restitutions in minor acci- 

Transit System 

A new program on campus under 
the SGA was operating successfully 
in the second-year ofexistence. The 
transit system funded by SGA 
through student fees operates 
buses for student use. 

Gregg Davis Is manager of the 
bus system and Is a student as are 
all drivers. That is one of several 
benefits of the system-that students 
can be employed. 

Another benefit is that the buses 
provide a means of transportation 
to other campuses, Minges and 
Allied Health, and to the apartment 
complexes. This enables students to 
get to and from class if they live off 
campus without driving so there is 
more parking spaces for other day 
students that must drive. 

The SGA operates two buses five 
days a week, ten hours a day. One 
bus goes to apartments and the 
other goes around campus. The 
buses are available to student or- 
ganizations or weekends for re- 
treats and field trips. 

dents. "The line item amount is 
approximately $1,000 to cover any 
accidents that may occur, and is 
there to keep our insurance rate 
down," said Davis. 

"I feel the $50,00 restitution is 
more than a fair amount due to the 
age of the car, the extent of dam- 
age, and the circumstances in- 
volved," said Davis. "First of all the 
car is a 1964 model, secondly, the 
extent of damages was two scraped 
places on the fender and a dent in 
the bumper, and finally the guy was 
Illegally parked. 

"Aman is trying to take ad- 
vantage of the SGA and Is actually 
trying to take money from the stu- 
dents in a sense," said Davis. "I 
feel it would be unfair to other stu- 
dents if Aman was given full resti- 
tution for the slight damage on his 

Eventually after much response 
from the student body the SGA did 
agree to pay David Aman $150.00 
to cover damages however Aman 
could not be located. 




Students' Rights 

The legislature of the Student 
Government Association (SGA) consis- 
ted of approximately fifty full-time 
students who met weekly to govern 
the student body. 

The major accomplishment of the 
legislature In 1975 was the establish- 
ment of the Organization for Student 
Rights (ORS) as a result of the Hallo- 
ween Riot in Greenville. Because of 
the in-depth investigation conducted 
by a legislative committee headed 
by Tim Sullivan, charges against most 
of the riot victims were dropped. The 
SGA legislature investigated the 
matter much more thoroughly than 
the Greenville Press. Of the 56 per- 
sons arrested, only 12 were bound 
over for trial and eventually those 
people also had their charges 

224 student Government Legislature 

Legislative Committees 


Frankie Carter 
Kim Taylor 
Dean Jones 
Phil Arrington 
Kevin McCourt 
Valerie Chaffen 

Craig Hales — Chairperson 

Ron Payne 

Don Rundle 

Maurice Huntley 

Nan Goodwin 

Steve Nobles 

Tim Dew 

Nancy Moore 


Dean Jones 

Ricky Price — Speaker of the House 

Katie Kennedy — Secretary 


Don Raines — Chairperson 

Paula Meirill 

Tim McLeod 

Terry Stallings 

Susan Young 

Sammy Hicks 

Larry Zaky 
Frankie Spoon 
Karen Harloe 

Mindy Skelly — Chairperson 
Ginger Flye 
Heather Claidy 
John Calhoun 
Jenni Harrison 

Joey Sanders 
Susan Wyant 
Denise Violette 


Teresa Akers — Chairperson 

Tommie Thomas Mike Cunningham 

Allen McRae Jim Hooper 

Don Sanders Fred Proctor 

Kim Campbell Beth Batten 
Frankie Pope 


Ray Hudson — Chairperson Rhonda Ross 

Page Rutledge Judy Burch 

Laura Morrison Kaye Norris 

Geogina Langston Cathy Gentry 
Carol Younger 

As a result of the riot, the legisla- 
ture organized the ORS which will 
study the rights of students in any 
future legal matters on or off cam- 
pus. The legislature also worked 
with Jerry Paul, a well-known crimi- 
nal attorney, on the possibility of 
suing the Police of Greenville for 
violating individual rights. 

A major outcome of the riot 
was a non-voting seat on the Green- 
ville City Council for an ECU stu- 

Of over 60 bills which went 
through the legislature on appro- 
priations, judiciary, academic af- 
fairs and student welfare, the most 
controversial bill was the appropri- 
ation of funds to campus publica- 
tions. The battle between the press 
and the government raged for sev- 
eral weeks. The outcome was a 
compromise for both groups. The 
campus publications receive 
money to operate on, but not 
enough in some cases. The Rebel, 
the campus literary magazine was 
only published once, rathei' than 
the usual three times because 
of "lack of student interest" accord- 
ing to the legislature. The Publica- 
tions Center was denied a secretary 
to work for all publications 
and the Fountainhead, the campus 
paper turned over all ad revenue 
to the SGA funds. Although the 
legislature did allocate operating 
funds totaling over $142,000, one 
third of the overall SGA budget, 
some felt that was not enough. 
As a result of Title IX and be- 
cause it is an "old conglomeration 
of amendments and differing 
ideas," according to Speaker of 
the House Ricky Price, the legisla- 
ture undertook the task of rewrit- 
ing and updating the SGA consti- 
tution to make it efficient. 

The legislature operated on a 
budget of over $300,000 and spent 
much of it on campus organizations 
and departmental retreats. The re- 
treats were begun in 1975 by the 
legislature as a way to improve 
relations between students and 
faculty within the departments. 

Opposite Page Above: Speaker of the house 
Ricky Price explained the legislative proce- 
dure to the legislative body before they 
passed a bill. Below: Dorm Student Repre- 
sentative Tim McLeod expressed the opinion 
of his constituents during discussion of 
the appropriations bill. This Page Above 
Left: Members of the Legislature respond 
to a revote on a bill by standing. Left: 
Legislators Don Sanders and Nan Goddwin 
listen to Price's explanation of why President 
Jimmy Honeycutt vetoed a bill. 

Student Government Legislature 225 

NCSL Receives Honorable Mention at State Conventior 

The ECU delegation of the North 
Carolina Student Legislature 
(NCSL) received honorable mention 
recognition last month during the 
state convention of NCSL in Ra- 

Steve Nobles, chairman of the 
ECU delegation at that time, was 
elected Speaker of the House dur- 
ing the convention. 

The honorable mention recogni- 

Honor Council 

Harry Severance Jr., Robert B, Harrell, Lynn 
Schubert. Pamela Campbell, Michael Red- 
man, Bob Poser and Carl Cobb, John 
Fletcher Jones — public defender and at- 
torney general — Dennis Honeycutt (Fall) 
John Shelton (Winter). 

tion means ECU had one of the top 
two delegations at the convention. 

Over 30 North Carolina colleges 
and universities are represented in 

Legislation introduced during the 
recent state convention ran the 

ecu's bill concerned "euthan- 
asia" (mercy killing). It was one the 
most debated and controversial of 

the bills. 

ECU'S secondary bill pertained to 
voter registration by mail. 

Bill topics from other schools in- 
cluded malpractice insurance for 
doctors, compensations for victims 
of crimes, and modifications for the 
"steel jaw" (animal) traps to make 
it more humane. 

Also, there were bills dealing with 
sex and crime, alcohol and taxes. 

226 NCSL/Honor Council 

College Republicans Reorganize 

Due to the decline of interest In 
political parties the College Re- 
publicans prepared a rebuilding 
campaign. It was their purpose to 
stimulate Interest In the govern- 

ment and to encourage people to 
vote. The club tried to Inform peo- 
ple of the Republican party's plat- 

Members of the club included are Billy 
Epps, Bob Murrill, Ricky Smith. Ron 

Hughes, Jeff Johnson. Mendy Skelly, Ray 
Fodrie. Ted Warren. Marion Ellis. Mark 
Burnette. Toby Rogers. Nancy Rountree and 
Scott Bright Officers were President Robert 
L Smith. Vice President Buzzy Johnson. Sec- 
retary Debra Epps and Treasurer Greg Dick- 
ens, Advisor was Dr. Thomas C. Herndon. 

Young Democrats Acquaint Voters With Candidates 

President — Pamela Makrs 
Vice-President — Kathy McRorle 
Treasurer — Mary Burnette 
Secretary — Mary Carter 

The Young Democrats Club 
objectives are to stimulate In 
young people an active interest In 

governmental affairs and to help 
acquaint voters and potential voters 
with the Issues and candidates. At 
ECU. we try to meet these objectives 
by presenting programs and guest 
speakers that will be of interest to 
tne student body. 

Political Groups 227 

student Union 

Provides Campus 



Above: The Program Board composed 
of all chairpersons meets weekly with 
the president and advisors to discuss 
plans of entertainment and costs. 
Above Right: Diane Taylor, Student 
Union President (on phone) with her 
secretary Clara Worthington. Right: 
Program Board Members: (Standing) 
Willie Harvey-lecture, Pam Campbell- 
film, Becky Bradshaw-travel, Zoe 
Davidson-minority arts, Charolotte 
Cheatham-theatre arts. Ken Stray- 
horn-coffeehouse (Kneeling) Bruce 
Whitten-recreation, Steve Jernigan- 
video tape, Barry Robinson-artist 
series. Bob Serviva-major attractions, 
Daniel Prevatte-special concerts, and 
Brent Funderburk-art exhibition. Pres- 
ident Diane Taylor reclines on the 

228 Student Union 




east Carolina university 



Over 100 students work in the Student Union programming entertain- 
ment for the student body. The students compose a programming body 
which considers all forms of entertainment from travel and recreation 
to pop concerts and cultural performances, according to Diane Taylor, 
union president. 

Operating on a budget of $145,000 the union offers free flicks weekly, 
major attractions such as James Taylor, special concerts such as Michael 
Murphy, trips to places like New York and Florida, lectures, theatrical pro- 
ductions such as "1776," and many other forms of entertainment. 

As an independently governed body the Student Union of East Carolina 
has one of the "most unique and most admired organizations in the coun- 
try," in the words of Ms. Taylor. "We also have one of the largest budgets 
of any university." 

The union is funded through a percentage of activity fees ($6.00 per 
student per quarter) which enables students to attend most performances 
free. Some big name acts, however, require ticket sales to both the student 
body and the public. 

The union consists of twelve committees which are responsible for looking 
at possible means of recreation and performances. All committees are 
students which are selected by chairpersons appointed by the president. 
The union has a board of directors in ultimate control. Program Directors 
Ken Hammond and Tana Nobles contact the booking agencies after a 
committee makes some decisions. After contracts are approved by Rudolph 
Alexander, associate dean of student affairs, a date is set and the perform- 
ance is scheduled to appear on campus. 

The only problem faced by the union in 1975 was the cancellation of 
the Ike and Tina Turner Concert. The union lost over $2,000 on publicity 
and ticket sales. According to Alexander, the union has filed a claim with 
the American Federation of Musicians for reimbursement as the performers 
failed to keep their part of the contract. 

Gingerbread Productions. Lt 


starring in 

Music i Lyrics by 

Sherman Edwards 

Each committee is involved with a 
special aspect of entertainment and 
the members work together to 
schedule programs which will meet 
the wide interests of the student 
body. (For coverage of activities 
mentioned see pages 60-89.) 


A new style of entertainment was 
introduced in 1974 by the Video 
Tape Committee. A variety of films, 
sports events, old tv shows and con- 
certs could be seen on the video 
tape machine located in the recrea- 
tion center of Mendenhall. 

The committee was plagued with 
mechanical failures in 1975 which 
prevented full time operations. The 
video tape usually ran one show 
for a week thus supplying students 
with something to watch other than 
the soap operas and game shows 
on commercial tv. Programming 
which drew large crowds included 
Amos and Andy, Heavyweight 
Championship Fights and Jim 

The committee members (Right) were: 
Steve Jernigan-chairperson. Michael Landin. 
Sandra Sayer, Stephanie Beauchaine. Steve 
Muggins, Romona Meachum and Kathy Wells. 


Special Concerts committee tried 
to bridge the gap in entertainment 

between the Coffeehouse and Major 
Attractions. They scheduled bands 
on their way up that would be in 
a higher price range in a couple 
of years. 

Tom Rush, Susan and Richard 
Thomas, Morning Song, Michael 
Murphey, Monty Alexander, Leo 
Kottle and Gene Cotton all per- 
formed at ECU as a result of the 
Special Concert Committee. A 
major event of the year was the 
Bluegrass Festival. 

The committee members (Below Left) 

were: Daniel Prevatt-chairperson, Sara Mill- 
er. Mac McKee. David Quinn, Julie Cappet- 
tini, Jeff Judy and Coni Muble. 


Cultural and musical attractions 
presented at ECU are the result of 
programming by the Artists Series 
Committee. Artist series perfor- 
mances provide cultural education 
and entertainment with a wide vari- 
ety of events. Various ensembles, 
a concert pianist, a vocalist, a flutist 
and guitarist performed this season 
under the Student Union Artists 
Series Program. 

The committee members (Below Center) 
for 1975-76 were: Barry Robinson-chairper- 
son. Mike Arny, Jack Miller, Curtis Pitzen- 
burger, Gail Ramee, Peter Tackas-faculty 
member, Greg Wollard. and Rudolph Alex- 

230 Student Union Committees 


All recreation on campus outside 
of the intramural and athletic pro- 
grams are sponsored by the Stu- 
dent Union Recreation Committee. 
Ice Cream Bingo, Octoberfest, the 
Annual American College Union In- 
ternational Preliminary Games are 
regular events programmed by the 

A soap-box derby, a flea market, 
frisbee ralleys and a kite derby were 
introduced to the recreational pro- 
gram in the spring. 

The committee members (Below) for 
1975-76 were Bruce Whitten. Chairperson. 
Loretta Adams. Bob Clark, Sue Cook. Linda 
Davis. Richard Drogos. Fraysure Fulton. 

Keith Gray. Marion Moylette and Advisor 
Lindsay Overton. 


The newest committee in the Stu- 
dent Union began in the fall of 1975 
with a new gallery donated by the 
class of '75. The committee selec- 
ted the logo "lllumina" to repre- 
sent their exhibits "which enlight- 
en" the viewing audience. 

Exhibits Included the "Sunday 
Afternoon Dabler" featuring the 
work of Chancellor Jenkins, con- 
temporary posters, "Indian Im- 
ages" featuring photos of American 
Indians from 1850's-1930's, mod- 
ern sculpture and much more of 
both students and professionals. 

Committee members (Below Right) were 
Brent Funderburk-chairperson. Jean Angel. 
Lynn Daniels. Loretta Russo. Barbara Mc- 
Phail. Gina Langston. Pat Flynn and Tana 


Low cost trips for ECU students 
and faculty during Thanksgiving 
and Easter breaks are organized by 
the travel committee. 

Over the Thanksgiving holiday 
46 students traveled to New York. 
Disneyworld was the destination 
during Easter. 

The committee members (Below) were: 
Becky Bradshaw-chairperson, Carol Dickens, 
David Harrill, Ten Hill, Bill Martin, Patricia 
Peebles, Frank Saunders-faculty member, 
and Rudolph Alexander, advisor. 


^ L<^ 

student Union Committees 231 


Providing a quiet atmosphere 
for students to enjoy music was 
the objective of the Coffee- 
house committee. The music, far 
removed from contemporary 
comercial music v*/as performed 
in a unique atmosphere. The 
small room in the Recreation 
center of Mendenhall created an 
intimacy between the audience 
and such performers as Sally 
Spring, Tim Bays, Mike Thomp- 
son and many talented students. 

The committee members (Above) 
were: Ken Strayhorn — chairperson, 
Leah Durner, Zane Katisikis, Molly Petty, 
Ruth Morris, Rene Edwards, Anne Brent, 
Robin Sazana, and Cathy Cox. 


Selecting popular films for Friday 
night and international and classics for 
Wednesday night was the task of the 
Films committee. The selection of Fri- 
day movies was so popular that three 
and sometimes four showings were given 
rather than two. Some of the movies 
were "Last Tango in Paris," "Bob & 
Carol & Ted & Alice," "The Great Waldo 
Pepper," "2001" "Butch Cassidy and the 
Sundance Kid" "Paper Moon," "Air- 
port." and "The Reivers." Classics in- 
cluded Clark Gable, Superman, Vincent 
Price and The Little Rasclas film festivals 
and Macbeth. The committee was 
pleased with student response to the 
movies as almost all were shown to a full 


The committee members (Above) were: Ram 
Campbell — chairperson, Dave Haggerty, Reed 
Warren. Mike Sham, Katie Kennedy and Chris 


Lois Lane, Bob Katz, Mr. Zodiac and 
Gil Eagles were among the performers 
brought by the Lecture committee. The 
committee was also responsible for pre- 
senting Travel-Advanture film series 
such as MarkTwain in Italy. 

The committee members (not pic- 
tured) were Willie Harvey — chairperson, 
and Susan Bittner. 

232 Student Union Committees 


Linda Ronstadt and James Taylor 
were two highlights for the Major At- 
tractions committee. The committee' 
selected and promoted major con- 
certs at ECU. The last minute can- 
celation of the Ike and Tina Turner 
concert scheduled for Homecoming 
was a problem for the committee but 
eventually they were reimbursed for 
expenses. Other concerts included Joe 

The committee members (Left) were: Bob 
Seraiva — chairperson. Mike Taylor, Tom Mc- 
Quade, Dan Wright. John Evans, John Whitlow 
and Nancy Moore. 


Devoted to the promotion and pre- 
sentation of professional theatre the 
Theatre Arts committee sponsored 
"1776" the award winning broadway 
musical, Vincent Price in "Three 
American Voices" and the Royal 
Shakespeare Company in "The Hol- 
low Crown." 

The committee members (Left) were; Char- 
lotte Cheatham — chairperson. Rebecca Boil- 
ing, Steve Finnan, Chester Hardison, Rosalie 
Hutchens, Susan Mclntyre, Linda Thompson, 
Day Washington and Clarence Williams. 


The Minority Arts committee was 
responsible for selecting and promot- 
ing minority arts programs to meet 
the needs of minority students on 

The committee members (Left) were Aldriche 
Z. Davidson — chairperson, Betty Ellis, Helena 
Woodard. Grover Cooper, Mildred Ramsey 

Student Union Committees 233 

Publications Study Independence 

Due to the many problems the 
Publications Board faced, a study 
was conducted to consider alter- 
native means of funding campus 

The problems of the board cen- 
tered around its involvement with 
the Student Government. Although 
the board was an objective body 
composed of seven voting members 
(all students) of which three were 
legislators, it was not respected by 
the rest of the SGA. The legislature 
from the beginning considered the 
board biased in favor of publica- 
tions because two of its members 
were former editors. Because of this 
attitude all actions of the board 
were attacked by the legislature and 
had to be reviewed again. 

Such was the case of the Publi- 
cations by-laws. When they were in- 
troduced to the legislature they 
were treated like any other campus 
organization. Eventually someone 
discovered that the Board was a 
SGA committee which meant that 
the by-laws need only be amended. 
Amendments were passed by the 
legislature and vetoed by President 
Jimmy Honeycutt, not because of 
the proposed changes but because 
of a clause guaranteeing financial 
support. The clause was a part of 
the original by-laws which date 
back to 1970. 

After the by-law amendments 
were vetoed, the board continued to 
operate under the old by-laws which 
the legislature ignored although the 
Pub Board by-laws are SGA by-laws. 
The SGA refused to accept the 
proposed publications budget be- 
cause in the opinion of SGA mem- 
bers, the board had not done an 
adequate job of cutting the budgets. 
As a result, after the editors were 
cross-examined by the appropria- 
tions committee several times as 
well as the legislature, publications 
were denied several items. Two den- 
ials were in direct conflict with the 
by-laws and concerned advertising 
revenue of the Fountainhead (by- 
laws required money to go to the 
publication not to the SGA), a sec- 
ond issue of the Rebel (by-laws re- 
quire three), and a full time sec- 
retary for the Publications Center 
to answer the phone and take 
messages when the students are in 

The by-laws were further violated 
when the legislature appropriated 

234 Publications Board 

money to the Ebony Herald a black 
newspaper without the board's ap- 
proval. The Herald was the topic 
of many discussions concerning the 
board's by-laws. At one point the 
Herald Staff was considering 
petitioning the board for member- 
ship but when the new editor was 
selected this proposal was dropped 
as the Herald was satisfied with be- 
ing independent. 

One action was taken by the 
legislature, however, and that was 
to turn over the responsibility of 
the photography lab and the pho- 
tographers from the SGA to the 
board. This action put a committee 
in charge of equipment in the lab 
and prevented theft and mis-use 
of university equipment. 

The study conducted concerned 
other schools in the North and 
South Carolina, Virginia, Tennessee 
and Kentucky area. Through a sur- 
vey it was determined how publi- 
cations were funded on various 
campuses, who sold ads, how much 
publications cost the students and 
how the media board, if any, was 

The study indicated that most 
schools the size of ECU operated 
publications and other campus 
media seperate from the student 
government with a controling board 
of students and faculty. 

As a result of the study, indepen- 
dence of campus publications was a 
major issue in student body elec- 
tions. Of the 2,500 students that 
voted, two-thirds voted for candi- 
dates supporting independence and 
one third voted for those opposed. 

Tim Sullivan the new student 
body president is completely op- 
posed to the media seperating from 
the SGA. He feels that the board 
should remain under the SGA and 
become stronger. ^7 

At the end of spring quarter, 
publication by-laws were rewritten 
by the legislature and passed out 
favorably. The by-laws had been 
submitted in January with amend- 
ments by the board. Most amend- 
ments were disregarded and the 
legislature rewrote the by-laws giv- 
ing the SGA more control and publi- j 
cations had no say in the issue. 
For that and several other reasons 
the new by-laws were vetoed by Sull- 
ivan and hopes were that by fall of 
'77 a completely new system could 
be organized and put into effect. 

The Rebel 

Campus Literary Magazine 
Unsuccessful in Goal for Two Issue: 

The Rebel Staff fought numerous 
obstacles in tfieir effort to produce 
the campus literary-art magazine. 
Condensed to only tfiree people in 
an effort to save money tfie staff 
fougfit unsuccessfully for two 

"A couple of year's ago The 
Rebel was publlsfied eacfi quarter 
and was accepted by the students," 
Jeff Rollins, editor, told the SGA 
when he asked for two issues. 

"The Rebel, serves as a vital and 
communicative link between the 
creative forces on campus and the 
rest of the students and faculty," 
according to Rollins and "it is not 


t ~-Ti 


HHL| %^H 




1- " ^ J\bm^ 


M ^■^■ 


•-- ».. .' .' • 

from the floor but a few minutes 
later one freshman co-ed cried out 
that "I don't know what a Rebel is 
and I don't care to know because 
I'm not going to vote for it anyway." 
When the vote was called the 
legislature forgot that the Rebel has 
won All American awards for the 
past four years and they forgot the 
words of Mr. Pierce they had ap- 

plauded earlier. 

Not only was the Rebel budget 
cut in half so only one issue could 
be published but the salaries were 
cut back to only half an academic 
year because the SGA felt with only 
one issue the staff did not need to 
work longer than four months to 
produce the magazine. Then sal- 
aries were also cut in amount. 

as the SGA claims a production of 
the English department and the 
School of Art as students from 
every field contribute." 

Rollins said there was enough 
creative work to demand two issues 
and sponsored a contest to prove it. 
The response was overwelming and 
due to limited space all of the 
material could not even be con- 
sidered for publication. 

When the budget was up before 
the legislature, Ovid Pierce, ECU'S 
writer in residence, addressed the 
governing body on the need for 
good campus publications. Mr. 
Pierce received a standing ovation 


^ J mi M.— 

Despite the SGA and the sug- 
gestion to dissolve the publication 
completely a Rebel was published. 

Above Left: Art Editor — Danny O'Shea, 
Managing Editor — David Bosnick and 
Editor-in-chief/Business Manager — Jeff Rol- 
lins Above Right: Jeff Rollins explained to 
ttie SGA tfie need for two magazines. 

The Rebel 235 


Above Left: Bernard Smith, academics staff. 
Above Right: Susan Bittner. academics edi- 
tor. Above Left: Sfierry Williams, Service 
organizations editor. Above Right: Guy Lu- 
cus and Robin Hammond, sports staff 
Right: Frank Barrow Pfiotograpfier. 

Opposite Page: Above Left: Stan Little 
circulation manager and Patsy Waters, typ 
ist. Above Right: Mary Modlin. general staff 
Center Right: Rob Benton, academic organ 
zations editor. Below Left: Renee Edwards 
general staff. Below Right: Ray Tyndall 
general staff. Below: Iwlonika Sutheraland 

Not pictured: Mike Bright, business rrvan- 
ager: Martica Griffin, activities editor: Kay 
Williams, activities staff; Polly Fussell. class- 
es staff; Ann Leonard, classes staff; Ricti- 
ard Drogos. Greek editor; Jaime Austria, 
sports editor; Larry Surles. assistant photo- 
grapfier; Kathy Dixon, typist; Cedric Barks- 
dale, academics staff. 


The campus newspaper 
doubled In size compared to 
the FOUNTAINHEADs of the past. 
'Publishing two 24-28 page pa- 
pers per week the all student 
staff worked hard to cover all 
that was happening on campus. 

In coverage, the Fountainhead 
and the SGA conducted a 
thorough investigation of the 
Halloween riot. Other Important 
stories covered included ECU'S 
withdrawal from the Southern 
Conference, SGA elections, the 
death of Athletic Director 
Clarence Stasavlch. the progress 
of the medical school, publica- 
tions Independence, rape and 

Not only did the Fountainhead 
inform the students of the acti- 
vities on campus, it also saved 
the students thousands of dol- 
lars. The advertising revenue for 
the paper was over $30,000 
which went back Into the SGA 
budget. The Fountainhead also 
received some new machines 
valued at $11,000. The machines 
were a gift to the university 
and saved the campus paper 

several thousand dollars by not 
having to rent similar machines 
each year. 

The paper celebrated Its 
fiftieth anniversary with a special 
Issue noting the changes In ECU 
since the Tech Echo (the original 
name of the paper) was-founded. 
The paper also took on a new 
logo "serving the East Carolina 
Community for over fifty years." 

The staff met with objections 
from the student body when 
they tried to changed the name 
of the paper. Editor Mike Taylor 
said Fountainhead was no longer 
relevant to the paper or the 
campus since the paper had 
moved from Its office from above 
the fountain to the publications 

The majority of the students 
that voiced an opinion felt other- 
wise, to them to change the 
name of the paper was to change 

Another controversy arose 
over the April Fool's Issue of 
the paper, the Fountainblah. 
One eastern North Carolina edi- 
tor claimed It was "a source 

238 Fountainhead 

of embarrasment" for those who 
attended ECU and called it "a 
disgrace to the institution" in 
an editorial. The editor went 
on to say that he would not 
hire anyone who was associated 
with the campus paper. 

The staff was surprised at 
such comments because they 
were from someone not related 
to the campus. Little criticism 
was heard by those the paper 
ridiculed on campus. The Board 
of Trustees even discussed the 

obscene photo on the front page 
but took no action against the 

Opposite Page: Above: Fountainhead staff — 
Teresa Whisenant — business manager (on 
sign). Lynn Calverly. Miriam Ocaio, Eliza- 
beth Kennedy. Tom Tozer — managing 
editor. Jimmy Williams. Pat Coyle — fea- 
tures editor, Dennis Leonard — assistant 
news editor, Jackson Harrill — features 
writer, Pat Kulis. John Evans — sports 
editor, Mike Thompson — advertising edi- 
tor. Brandon Tise — entertainment editor. 
Mike Taylor — Editor, Jim Elliot — news 

Center: Janet Pope works on page lay- 

Below: Pat Coyle and Ken Campbell dis- 
cuss SGA elections- 

Below Left: Russell Pogue, photographer. 
Below Right: Alice Leary, typesetter. 
Below Left: Mike Taylor — editor. 
Below Right: Pat Coyle lays out the feature 








IV ■"'^ 




v^ ^'IHfl 

Fountainhead 239 

Executive Staff: Kennen Williams — general 
manager, James Burke — music director; Larry 
Crocker — business manager; Carl Griffin — 
PSA; Mac IVIackee — progressive; Greg Pace 
— sales manager; Cam Penderton — chief an- 
nouncer; Craig Faulkner — top 40; Keven Lau- 
gents — album director; General Staff: Jeff 
Blumberg. Sam Collier. Frank Burns. Wayne 
Davidson, John Deaver, Renee Edwards, Jeff 
French, Dennis Hart, George Hawkins, Scott 
Hovermale, Bryan Hyland, John Huggins, Lin- 
wood Jackson, Betsy Kersinger. Chuck Lee. 
Dave Lael. Paul Luas. Nora Mansour. Clay Mayo, 
Rob Maxon, Winston Prenn, Art Richards, Jeff 
Kluger, Kathy Etta, Ken Poindexter, Erik Sieu- 
rin, Tonay Smith, Randy Stalls, Ben Ward, 
Jeff Williams, Steve Williford. Brian Wilson, 
Ordean Watson, Rick Walthall, Jessica Scaren- 

Closed circuit tv crew: Rob Benton. Jimmie 
Brown, Mark Burnette. Sam Collier. Wayne 
Davidson. David Glasgow. Tern Holland. 
Teresa Johnson. George Laws. Robin Lilly. 
Sandra Rich. Joseph Sanders. Ried Strick- 
land. Garrett Tharrington. Jean Walston. 
Mitch Whitley. 



Residence Councils Publish Student Directory 

The living environment of dorm 
students was the major concern of 
the residence councils. Consisting 
of dorm representatives, the resi- 
dence councils sponsor programs 
and provide entertainment facilities 
for all campus residents. 

The tv*/o groups worked together 
to publish a campus directory list- 
ing names, addresses and phone 
numbers for all students, faculty 
and offices. The directory was a 
project of the Student Government 
but was dropped a couple of years 
ago. The directory costs over $2700 
and was paid for through the social 
fees of dorm students and advertis- 

The Women's Residence Council 
(WRC) coordinated many activities 
for women students including some 
socials with the Men's Residence 
Council (MRC). Both groups worked 
together to raise money in February 
for the Heart Fund. 

The WRC sponsored Women's 
Awareness Week in April. The major 
event of the WRC recognizes out- 
standing women students in each 
department on campus and awards 
certificates at a special ceremony. 

A Horn of Plenty Dance was held 
just before Thanksgiving by the 
WRC. Another project of the wom- 
en's council was a speaker's forum 
which brought speakers from var- 
ious fields to talk on such topics 
as rape, fashion, decorating, study 
habits, and careers. 

The WRC also sponsored a Maid 
of Cotton representative. Ms. Lynn 
Yow from Umstead dorm was 
selected to represent ECU and went 
on to become one of the top ten 

One project of the WRC does not 
involve ECU students but represents 
them. The WRC sponsored an 
orphan in the Phillipines by sending 
money, letters and gifts. 

The MRC gave a dinner on Col- 
lege Hill after the Homecoming game 
for all men dorm students. Another 
successful project was the estab- 
lishment of a study-hall in the base- 
ment of Jones dorm. Student used 
the hall regularly and hours had to 
be expanded winter quarter to ac- 
comondate all residents on the hill. 

A proposal was made by the MRC 
to name the streets on campus so 
directions could be followed more 

easily. The council also hoped to 
begin a traditional UMOC (Ugly Man 
on Campus) Contest and give all 
proceeds to charity. 

Students can check out sports 
equipment from the MRC for indi- 
vidual or group use. The equipment 
included footballs, basketballs, soft- 
balls, canoes, ping pong paddles 
and balls, the MRC maintained a 
games room in the basement of 
Aycock and provided pinball and 
football machines and ping pong 
tables. The council also main- 
tained the color tvs, ice machines 
and Christmas decorations for each 

The MRC and WRC not only pro- 
vide educational and social acti- 
vities for dorm students but also 
represent them in student affairs. 
Both councils have an executive 
board of officers and an advisor. 
The councils are composed of the 
excutivies officers and two repre- 
sentatives from each dorm which 
head up each individual house 

Opposite Page: Above: WRC advisor Dean 
Nancy Smith and members Tricia McCoy 
and Virginia Root from Clement. Ann 
Matthews and Sophia Wilson from Gotten. 
Gena Overby and Mae McDowell from Flem- 
ing, Ratricia Jones and Debra Evans from 
Fletcher. Winston Rrehn and Marthe Hewett 
from Garrett, Elizabeth Wilson and Tom 
Britt from Greene, Nelle Manning and 
Jacqueline Robin from Jarvis. Ann Finley 
and Cindy Towner from Tyler. Deborah 
Rouse and Gloria Fisher from White, Debbie 
Boyce from Slay and Lois DeNunzio from 

Center: MRC Executive Council: Vice 
President — Robert Wilson. Jr., President — 
Danny Hinnant, Treasurer — Benjamin Barn- 

Below: The MRC met in Jones to discuss 
programs for spring quarter 
Left: WRC Executive Council: President — 
Sheila Scott, Vice President Candace Chap- 
pell. Secretary — Karen Rowe, Treasurer — 
Shelia Bunch. Reporter — Tricia Vaughan 

MRC and WRC 243 

Delta Sigma Theta ^, 

Vets Club 

Ludford Creel, Dwight Harper, Mike 
Wall, Rex Quinn, Reid Strickland, 
Rog Rodgers 

Gamma Sigma 
Sigma Raises 
Funds forCharil 

A service sorority designed to 
join college women together in a 
spirit of humanity, Gamma Sig- 
ma Sigma held numerous fund- 
raising drives. The various com- 
munity organizations served In- 
cluded the Heart Fund, the East- 
ern Lung Association, the Cancer 
Society and the Special Olym- 

The sorority also supported 
sunshine girls, offered a tutoring 
service to students and adopted 
a house which they painted. 

Member of the sorority: Gisele Easters. 
President. Vicki Shaw. 1st Vice President. 
Debbie Chason. 2nd Vice President. Karen 
Harloe. Treasurer. Liz Bridgers Sec- 
retary. Susan Corda, Historian, Robin 
Stover. Angle Brickhouse, Pam Plant. 
Kathy Major. Carol Sharpe. Laura Morn- 
son. Casey Parsons. Garia Spam. Kathy 
Sampson. Jeanie Hagan. Alice Mathern 

Real House Volunteers 

Real House Volunteers were a 
group of students that give their 
time helping those in trouble. Many 
of these students answered phones 
when people called In with prob- 
lems. Their desire to help led to in- 
volvement with Real and the Green- 
ville hot-line. 758-HELP. 

Greeks Serve Campus and Community 

In the past couple of years the 
various Greek organizations at East 
Carolina have contributed their 
time and efforts to bring about 
many changes on campus as well as 
in the community. Every fraternity 
and sorority has some type of pro- 
ject that gives food and clothes to 
the needy, assistance in Big broth- 
er/sister programs, and money to 
various international funds. Wheth- 
er it be rocking in a chair for three 
consecutive days or standing on a 
street corner ringing the Salvation 
Army bell at Christmas time or 
donating blood to the blood bank a 
Greek has always been willing to 
lend a helping hand. 

On campus the Greeks' influence 
has been felt for as long as the 
Greeks have been here. The SGA 
is over 50% Greek and other cam- 
pus committees and organizations 
have their share. Every facet of 
East Carolina's lifestyle has active 

Greek participation. 

Many people are not interested in 
the Greeks way of life and have 
found many other opportunities 
that the university provides to ful- 
fill their needs and time. The 
Greeks are no different than any- 
one else and they will be the first 
to admit it. They become a Greek 
to meet their own needs and de- 
sires as individuals. 

That is the key to Greeks. Time 
is essential to everything and one 
must be ready to devote time and 
effort for a rewarding cause. For 
individuals that feel a desire to be 
close to someone and to help peo- 
ple and also have a good time the 
Greeks are a way of life for them. 

Some people say that Greeks are 
nothing by hellraisers and that all 
they do is have socials. Greeks work 
hard for the community as well as 
the campus and socials are their 
own rewards. When socials and 

other parties are sponsored by the 
Greeks the members go all out just 
as they do for a worthwhile cause. 

The most rewarding facet of 
Greek life is the lasting friendships 
that are made. Being a Greek 
means constant involvement with 
new and different people. Greeks 
form a permanent relationship of 
brotherhoods and sisterhoods for 
its members. Greeks which live in 
houses are closer than the average 
dorm students because they are 
more actively involved in so many 
activities. Greeks have become a 
standard part of campus life and 
ECU wouldn't be the same without 

Left: The Greeks held a Christmas party 
tor underprlveleged children at a fraternity 
house. Right: An Alpha Delta Pi sister ex- 
presses her feeling about Greeks Center: 
Hundreds of girls met on the mall for candle- 
light rush fall quarter. Left: The White Ball 
Queen H/limi Whiteside. Below: A pledge is 
informed of her acceptance into a sorority. 

Above Left: The Easter Bunny poses hellenic Scholarship Trophy, 

with the winners of the Jr Pan- Left: Over a hundred girls attended the jJ 

hellenic annual Easter Egg Hunt. annual banquet. / 

Above Right: Sharon Summons. Chi Right: The Panhellenic Council. / 

Omega President received the Pan- \__ 

248 Panhellenic Council 

















^«&i J 

Panhellenic Council Recognizes 
Outstanding Sisters With Banquet 


Over thirty awards were given to 
outstanding girls and sororities at 
ttie annual Panhellenic Scholar- 
ship Banquet. 

Mrs. R. M. Palmer, National Pan- 
hellenic Council area advisor was 
the guest speaker. Mrs. Palmer 
(Left) who has been a part of the 
Greek system for over twenty years 
delivered an Impressive speech 
which challenged the sisters to con- 
tinue to strive for their goals. 

Entertainment was provided by 
Nourhon Mansour, a talented Alpha 
Omicron Pi singer. 

Twelve girls were then initiated 
Into Rho Lambda the honor society 
for Greeks. 

Lise Turner presented the 
scholarship awards which included: 
most improved sorority scholarship 
went to Delta Zeta, the Panhellenic 
Scholarship Trophy to Chi Omega. 
(Opposite Page Top Right) the 
highest overall average to Margaret 
Stevens and the Highest Pledge 
Average to Robin Hammond, a Del- 

ta Zeta. 

Perhaps the most important 
award went to a very special per- 
son. The Hera award for the most 
outstanding alumna went to Miss 
Velma Low, the housemother of Chi 

Twelve girls became members of 
the Greek Hall of Fame. Paula Cul- 
breth received an award for being 
the Outstanding Greek Sister. 
Tamma Flarety (Below) was given 
special recognition as was Pam 
Holt (Below Left). 

Nine girls were recipients of the 
Artemis award which is given to 
sisters who are dedicated to sister- 
hood as a way of life. They were 
Jaime Pucket — Alpha Delta Pi, 
Sheila Bunch — Alpha Kappa Alpha, 
Marsha Murphy — Alpha Omicron 
Pi, Sheila Seymour — Alpha Phi, 
Debbie Harrington — Alpha Xi Del- 
ta, Tamma Flarety — Chi Omega, 
Paula Culbreth — Delta Zeta, Cathy 
Gentry — Kappa Delta, and Lise 
Turner — Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

Panhellenic Council 249 

Inter-Fraternity Council 
and Co-Greek Council 

Editors Note: 

Each sorority and fraternity was given one free 
page with the option to buy a second page, there- 
fore some greelts have more space than others. 
Also each group was given the opportunity to have 
a picture made by a professional photographer 
which explains the difference in some group 
pictures and why some groups have no picture. 
Some groups failed to submit necessary infor- 
mation by a given deadline which resulted in no 
rosters or activities listed. 


Alpha Delta Pi 

Intramurals, field days, the blood 
drive, and homecoming were some 
of the campus activities Alpha Delta 
Pi sorority participated in. Off 
campus the sorority supported the 
APO Rock-a-thon and White Ball, 
they worked for the Heart Fund and 
Operation Santa Claus and gave 
special support to the Wilson school 
for Speech and Hearing. 

Allyson Andrews 
Bettye Boyd 
Jorja Brown 
Lynn Cargile 
Laurie Cole 
Tish Daniel 
Denise Duncan 
Susan Edwards 
Terry Elks 
Kay Etheridge 
Kathy Evans 
Janet Ferebee 
Jackie Gay 
Terry Harper 
Dawn Hewett 
Nancy Higglnson 
Janie Hodges 
Lori Hooper 
Diane Hutchins 

Nancy Kolb 

Donna Lewis 

Ellen Lewis 

Beth Lockamy 

Arlyne McCarthy 

Jody Mann 

Jeanne Newman — 

Jamie Puckett 

Kay Rivenbark 

Martha Ryder 

Nancy Saunders 

Mary Beth Smithwick 

Susan Temple 

Teresa Tuttle 


Mary Carter 

Lilly Chadwick 

Chris Crosswell 

Holly Faucette 

Dewey Bryant 
Marsha Lynch 
Karen Phipps 
Pam Bridges 
Mary Mac V/illiamson 
Sue Smith 
Betty Johnson 
Catherine -Joyner 
Ginger Blackwell -. 
June Hollingsworth 
Cindy McDowell 
Janet Moore 
Martha Moore . ,,. 
Terry Watkins '^P^ 
Cindy Hill 
Freda Smith 
Diane Gunn 
Robin Clark 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Sheila Scott, president of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha was Inducted into the 
Greek Hall of Fame and another 
Alpha Kappa Alpha sister, Sheila 
Bunch, was recipient of the Arte- 
mis Award at the Panhellenic 
Banquet. This was AKA's first year 
in the Panhellenic Council and it is 
the only black sorority in the coun- 

Shelia Bunch 
Cynthia Henley 
Linda Clark 
Joyce Barnes 
Janet Jones 
Gloria Fisher 
Sheila Scott 
Barbara Lyons 
Janice Parker 
Tunya Gaither 
Rolanda Allison 
Zoebella Davidson 
Arthine Saunders 
Delcia Harper 
Vanessa Henderson 
Sharon Jones 

Alpha Phi — First Runner Up at Homecoming 



Anita Bass 
Sydney Ann Bass 
Aliecia Baucom 
Stephanie Beauchaine 
Bonnie Boyle 
Julie Capetini 
Gail Cousins 
Gail Conoly 
Carol Dean 
Jenny Dempsey 
Lauri Fisti 
Karia Fuller 
Pam Grant 
Debra Griffin 
Tern Haverty 
Pat Krauss 
1 Cynthia McNeill 
Sherri McCuiston 
Ramona Meachum 

Alpha Phi 

Lynne Mitchell 
Susan Mooney 
Debbie Moye 
Janet Odum 
Jennifer Privett 
Lenora Reeves 
Sandra Sayer 
Peggy Scharbach 
Marcie Selepes 
Sheila Seymour' 
Leila Smith 
Elizabeth Underwood 
Peggy Upchurch 
Roszlynn Stroud 
Kathy Charlton 
Patty Hile 
Candle Marcellus 
Jenny Warren 
Betsy Adkins 

Beck Bittner 
Janet Bode 
Rosie Castillo 
Kim Doby 
Jenni Harrison 
Saundra Hoftner 
Marsha Martin 
Janet Mathews 
Robin Maxwell 
Donna Rogers 
Dewana Scearce 
Merrily Standley 
Ann Thompson 
Christy Williams_ 
Sheila WilsortTJjj " 

The first runner-up at Home- 
coming for float decoration went 
to Alpha Phi sorority. The sorority 
was third runner up at Pi Kappa 
Phi Field Day and at the Alpha 
PI Omega White Ball and was also 
a winner at Alpha Xi Delta All 

Alpha Phi's worked with car- 
diac aid as their philantrophy 
project and had the pledge class 
with the highest average. The Jr. 
Panhellenic president Sheila Sey- 
mour was a member of Alpha Phi 
and a recipient of the Artemis 


Alpha Omicron Pi Places 
Second in APO Rock-a-thon 

254 Aon 

Second place was a common 
award for Alpha Omicron PI so- 
rority. Participation In APO Rock- 
a-thon and Pl-Kappa Phi Field Day 
resulted In second place awards. 
The sorority also participated In the 
blood drive, philanthropy projects 
and Lambda Chi Alpha's clothes 

Opposite Page Top Left and Right and Bot- 
tom Left: sisters perform in Alpha XI 
Deltas All Sing Below Left: A rush party at 
the AOPi house fall quarter brought girls 
interested in Greeks. Below Right: a sister 
at field day and Bottom Right: another scene 
from All-Sing. 

AOn 255 

Alpha Phi Omega Sponsors White Ball 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Don Smith 
Tim Smith 
Dough Davenport 
Stacy Evans 
Larry Bissette 
Al Bentz 
Al Beasley 
Forrest Suggs 
John Bogatko 
Greg Pace 
Ron Barnes 
Rusty Krainiak 
Jerry Johnson 
Bob Furci 
Don Wagoner 
NJ. Thomas 
Dave Ross 
Tom Jamison 
Shelton Bailey 
Bob Braxton 

256 APO 




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APO 257 

PRE5EMTS... »7/ 

Alpha Xi Delta Sponsors Greek All Sing 

Alpha Xi Delta annually sponsors 
All-Sing an Interesting event in 
which members of each sorority 
and fraternity perform original 
skits, often accompanied by music. 
The sorority also sponsors the Most 
Outstanding Fraternity Award and 
and the Greek games and track 
meet in Greek week. 

In Intramurals the sorority was 
the all-campus volley-ball champs 
and also champs of the Arm-Wres- 

tling contest. Alpha Xi Delta placed 
second in Lambda Chi Alpha's Field 
Day and was the 75-76 winner of 
the Campus Miller Pickup. 

The sorority participated in the 
blood drive and serves as foster 
parents to a Phillipine orphan. 

Debbie Harrington, an Alpha Xi, 
received the Artemis Award and 
Melanie Gibson was inducted into 
the Greek Hall of Fame. 


. ' -ifSL. -^^"^ ""^W^^- 'I Alpha Xi Delta 

Pam Baird 
Leah Boyd 
Tonya Burch 
Anna Carson 
Janne Cockerham 
Elaine Crandell 
Lynn Daniels 
Pam Eargle 
Rhonda Edwards 
Debbie Fauklner 
Winnie Gay 
Melanie Gibson 
Kathy Greene 
Nancy Harris 
Terre Henry 
Linda Hoff 
Janette Iman 
Laura Johnson 
Ellen Kelly 
Katie Kennedy 
Mary Leisy 
Kim Martin 

Jan Masters 
Nancy Moore 
Anna Mooring 
Paula Noffsinger 
Laura Normandy 
Susan Parsons 
Mary Pemberton 
Margaret Phoenix 
Susan Propst 
Robin Pulzone 
Rebecca Robinson 
Nora Strayhorn 
Terry Taylor 
Sue Thornton 
Dale Wilson 
Nancy Wiman 
Kay Wiman 
Elaine Woody 
Stacy U'Ren 
Pratt Peace 
Debbie Harrington 
Nancy Sellars 

.AHA 259 

Chi Omega 


*sa Akers 
Donna Baise 
Pam Barnes 
Pricilla Blackford 
Sherran Brewer 
Bonnie Brockwell 
Jane Bumgardner 
-Pat Bjirtock 
Cathy Callihan 
Kim Campbell 

Ginger Culbreth 
Kathy Davis 
Michelle Davis 
Nancy DeMeter 
Tama Flaherty 
Ginger Flye 
Nan Goodwin 
Lynne Hershey 
Ann Holland 
Gini Ingram 
Susan Ipock 
Julie Jordan 
Kim Kuzmuk 

Suzanne Lamb 
Maria Melts 
Betty Merritt 
Laurie Moore 
Leslie Moore 
Denise Moseley 
Liz Nelson 
Cathy Portwood 
Heather Pringle 
Jean Ramey 
Kati Ray 

Karen Sanders 
Betsy Sendall 
Sharon Simmons 
Lynn Stegail 
Maraget Stevens 
Mary Charles Stevens 
Jean Trenathan 
Jeanne Turcotte 
Vickie Walker 
Rita Waring 
Mimi Whiteside j 

Joanne Wilfert ' 

Beth Worth 
Susan Wurmstitch 
Susan Wyant 





Chi Omega Receive* 
Outstanding Awards 

Chi Omega sorority receiveid two of the 

) most important awards which are given at 
the Panhellenic Banquet. The sorority re- 
ceived the Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy 
and the housemother Miss Velma Low re- 
ceived the Hera Award for being the most 
outstanding sorority alumna. The sorority 

I also received the award for the outstanding 

i pledge class. 

Chi Omega was first place winner in 
Homecoming Decorations and second place 
in Pi Kappa Phi Field Day. They also won 

( at the White Ball. 

Community projects included aiding the 
Salvation Army, sponsoring a patient at 
Cherry Hospital, holding a Christmas party 
for underpriveleged children and collecting 
for the heart fund. .^„ „,, 

Delta Sigma Phi 

M:<t> 263 

Delta Zeta — Most 
Improved Sorority 

At the Panhellenic Scholarship 
Banquet, Delta Zeta Sorority was 
the happy receipient of several 
awards including the Most Im- 
proved Sorority Scholarship Award 
and also had the honor of the 
Highest Pledge Average Award 
which went to Robin Hammond. 

Paula Culbreth, was recognized 
as the Outstanding Greek Woman 
and was also a receipient of the 
Artemis Award. Two sisters Jan 
Hatchell and Lynn Shubert were 
inducted into the Greek Hall of 

The sorority placed first at the 
APO Rock-a-thon and at Pi Kappa 
Phi Field Day. They won second 
place at All-Sing and with their 
Homecoming Decorations. 

In intramurals the girls took first 
place in basketball, first and second 
in badmiton and bowling. They were 
second in soft-ball and third in Vol- 
leyball and speed-away. 

Their philanthorpic projects in- 
cludes adopting a needy family and 
provided them with food and cloth- 
ing, presenting favors to children 
at Pitt Memorial. The sorority also 
sponsors the Galludet College for 
the Deaf. 

Loretta Adams 
Susan Benner 
Linda Blackwell 
Lynn Brady 
Lynne Clark 
Sue Cook 
Paula Culbreth 
Mary Lynn Dawson 
Kathy Dixon 
Karen Faser 
Jo Ellen Fox . 
Jane Gallop 
Kay Gibson 
Caren Gwinn 
Faye Hall 
Robin Hammond 
Jan Hatchell 
Lynne Hewett 
Diane Kyker 

Delta Zeta 

Glenda Layden 
Pat Lookadoo 
Blye Matthews 
May McDowell 
Cheryl Moss 
Kathy Myslinski 
Chris Nailey 
Robin Nydell 
Millie Parker 
Carol Perkins 
Leslie Robinson 
Ann Rochelle 
Ann Rollins 
Kerry Ross 
Lou Scaggs 
Debbie Stancir^'^*" 
Rosemary Stocks 
Susan Stockstill 
Susan Thorne 

Susan Ward 
Jann Whitman 
Doris Wilson 
Susan York 
Karen Younes 
Carol Younger 
Sally Hand 
Jayne Hatcher 
Jayle McCracken 
Georgia Ann Stogner 
Kathy Maneso 
Lee Ann Wilkinson 
Nancy Baker 
Lisa Blackwell 
Robin Williams 
Susan Woodall 
Terry Eioshway 

264 AZ 

Opposite Page: Above Left: Sisters at Field 
Day. Center: Jan Hatchell is inducted into 
thie Greek Hall of Fame by sister Paula Cul- 
breth. Right: The Delta Zeta Chorus line won 
second place at All-Sing Above Right: Delta 
Zeta Rush Party Left: DZ House Decoration's 
at Homecoming, 

AZ 265 

Kappa Alpha 

Frank Acker 
Monty Alphin 
Lyman Austin 
Ross Bagly 
Dennis Bailey 
Tommy Bland 
Jay Carter 
Mike Carter 
David Diehl 
John Grahma 
Robbin Greenwood 
Robert Guy 
Kevin Hendon 
Doug Henry 
Marty Holmes 
Phil Hott 
Trip Holmes 
Mark Hurley 

Kappa Alpha Psi 

The Eta Psi chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Psi stesses scholarship and 
service and the calender year 1975- 
1976 was a success. The brothers 
sponsored a Christmas party for 
a group of children in the area, 
a sickle cell anemia education pro- 
gram, and participated in the keep 
Pitt County beautiful campaign. 
The brothers also were involved in 
Greenville's city council elections 
by passing out candidate informa- 
tion at polls. The Eta Psi chapter 
also joined the Pitt County Mental 
Health Associaton. 

Kappa Alpha Psi 

Nick Bullock 
Jimmy Clarke 
Groover Cooper 
Richard Daniel 
Joseph Durham 
Ray Everette 
Donald Ferguson 
Brian Kelsey 
Thomas Lee 
George Lewis 
Tony Morris 
Dexter Murray 
Curtis Newby 
Steven Smith 
J IraThorne 
Michael Taylor 

Award Goes to 
Kappa Delta 

The Philanthropic Award to 
the sorority who does the most 
service tor the community went 
to Kappa Delta sorority. The 
sorority helped needy families at 
Christmas, sponsored a pre- 
natal clinic. They also partici- 
pated in the Lambda Chi clothes 

Cathy Gentry received the Ar- 
temis Award and was inducted 
into the Greek Hall of Fame, 

ft KHDilfi 



Pam Baird 
Amy Beman 
Lynda Best 
Jane Biddix 
Lari Browning 
Valerie Chaffin 
Wanda Clontz ' 
Ginger Crews 
Wendy Foust 
Debbie Moran 
Deborah Dawson 
Kathy Edinger 

Gretchen Fahrenbruch 
Kathy Fahrenbruch 
Charlene Ferguson 
Dodie Frander 
Rosanne Gallagher 
Cathy Gentry 
Wanda Gunter 
Nancy Tountree 
Jan Pope 
Jeanie McLellan 
Patrice Myers 

Donna Riggs 


Barbara Luciani 
Lisa Hopkins 
Martha Marsh 
Wanda Royal 
Kim Taylor 
Wanda Suitt 
Mary McWarner 
Jar Overman 
Susan Hedgepath 
?■ 'Deborah Hickman t >. 

J 1 

Kappa Sigma 


^KAPP^'^^^^^^ ^^i**^ 

Ken Adams 
Karl Andersen 
David Bond 
Phil Bost 
David Bradley 
Kirby Bryson 
Don Childress 
Carl Cobb 
Harrell Crawford 
Gary Davidson 
Dalton Denson 
Tim Dew 
John Epperson 
Chuck Freedman 
Mike Forte 

Robert Fowler 
Bobby Harrell 
Steve Hart 
Wayne Hill 
Jimmy Honeycutt 
Lucien Hutcherson 
Mark Jeanes 
Ben Lanier 
Charlie Lingenfelser 
Mike Mathews 
Ken McGee 
Allen McRae 
Gary Morgan 
Ron Morrison 
Mike Nicholson. 

Grant Ralston 
Chuck Robbins 
Greg Rouse 
Don Rundle 
Don Sanders 
Joey Sanders 
Bob Spillers 
Norfleet Stallings 
Don Swaim 
Maxwell Taylor 
Raymond Tripp 
Roy Turner 
David Walser 
Don Williams 



Omega Psi Phi 
Has Moratorium 

A special moratorium pro- 
gram for Dr. Martin Luther King 
was sponsored by Omega Psi Phi 
fraternity. The fraternity partici- 
pated in the Vista Volunteer Pro- 
gram and supplied volunteers 
for the Afro-American Cultural 

Other activities included spon- 
soring a group of boys from the 
Boys Club, raising funds for cur- 
tains for the Afro-American Cul- 
tural Center and a housepainting 

Pi Lambda Ph 



Pi Lambda Phi 

Bibb Baugh 
Joe Bidden 
Jaye Blake 
Andy Brewer 
Steve Broadhead 
Stan Cliambers 
Tom Crawford 
Jim Dicl<son 
Hal Finch 
Gene Freeman 
Rob Harris 
Bob Keller 
Randy Lockemy 
Terry Lucas 


Dave McDonald 
Brett Melvir>v 
Fred Myers -^^ 
Ronnie Mills 4J_ 
Pat Minges 
Dave Petrilak 
Dade Sherman 
Chuck Shipley 
Clyde Spear 
Wayne Stephens 
Ken Turner 
Jake Pierce 


^72 AXA 

Lambda Chi Alpha Holds 17th Annual Field Day 

Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity 
sponsored its 17th annual field day 
festivities fall quarter with all 
Greeks participating. The all day 
event has various games and ac- 
tivities in which sororities and fra- 
ternities compete. 

The fraternity also sponsored the 
second annual raft race down the 
Tar River. 

In the fall blood drive, Lambda 
Chi donated more blood than any 
other greek organization. Other ac- 
tivities included collecting funds for 
the Lions Club and the Heart Fund. 

Lambda Chi also sponsored three 
clothes drive in which all Greeks 
contributed. The clothes drives 
gather clothes for needy families. 

Doug Doyle 
Den Dickerson 
Richard Drogos 
James Ingram 
Jaime Austria 
David Jarema 
David Gies 
Steve Boyette 
Vern Strother 
John Thomas 
Fraysure Fulton 
Stuart Gaines 
Jim Owens 
Tim McLeod 
Bruce Whitten 

JoeKasmark '^-nf 

Tom Underwood"^"** 

Sammy Hatley 

Bill Burnett 

Jim Beachum 

Robert Teiser 

Scott Horn 

Bob Clark 

Keith Gray 

Mike Sloan 

Thad Gerard 

John Worth 

Tony Wilder 

David Chernaga 

Doug Strickland 



Dennis Hart . 
Keith Adkins ' 
Bill Jones 
Tim Leonard 
Chuck Ferguson 
Steve Sharp 
Phil Barbee 
Kevin Johnson 
Charles Teague 
Richard Williams 
Mike Ross 
Rich Meadows 
Jim Hardy 



'fl''-'/: "■ . 

Bill BensCn 
Lemwood Browfs . 

^ Ken Cannon 

P , -ji^eff Conrad 
f.^^ GaryCraddock 

Tommy Durham 
Fred Holbrook 
Randy Lane 
Len Leggette 
Kirby Lashley 
Butch Long 
Keith McKirney 
" nny Murphy 
in Smith 

Phi Kappa Tau 

Jack Snyper 
Terry Stallings 
Thad Thornton 
Bruce Terrell 
Ken Tysinger ■■ 
David Wright -^2- 
David Johnson 
Kim Dudleck 

.^ Bill Flinn ■ -j 

'i 1 Jim Dunn 

Isrmlohn Barber 
Ricky Barts 
Ed Birdsong 
Bill Bugbee ■«, 

MikeDelacourt ^^ 
Chris Judy 
Dennis Kettles 

Ed Murray 
John Muskgrow 
Steve Sharpe 
Chip Vaughn 
Paul Stallings 
David RIppy 
Mark Phillips 
Gene Summerlm 
■ Tonamy Payne 
Ricky Roberts 
Mike Turner 
Rich Wynne 
Andrew Wheeler 
David Plyler 
is Jim Duke 
Slain Rice 
Garry Stone 

274 OKT 

Phi Kappa Tau Places First on Field Day 

Phi Kappa Tau won first-place 
at Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day, first 
place in the Miller pick up contest. 
First runner-up in Alpha Xi Delta 
All-Sing the fraternity placed sec- 
ond in the blood drive and third 
place in Pi Kappa Phi Field Day. 

Service projects included selling 
tickets to the annual Shrine Fish- 
Fry, gathering food and clothing 
for the Pitt County Health Dept, 

donating to Operation Santa Claus, 
and raising money for the Salvation 

Fraternity members raised 
money for APO White Ball col- 
lected for cerebal palsy, and sup- 
ported the Special Olympics. 

Opposite Page: Phi Kappa Tau was first 
runner-up at All-Sing witti ttieir singing 

276 nK<i> 

Pi Kappa Phi Sponsors Field Day; Wins 
Homecoming Float 

278 2:<1>E 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Sigma Sigma Sigma Campus Softball Champs 

The all-campus softball-cham- 
pions was Sigma-Sigma-Sigma so- 
rority. The sorority also won first 
place at Lambda Chi Field Day and 
second place in the Miller Pick-Up 

The sorority actively participated 
in the campus blood drive and the 
White Ball. The group contributed 

to the Children's Memorial Ward 
at Chapel Hill and Cardinal Glennon 
Hospital in St. Louis Missouri. 

Lise Turner, the Panhellenic 
Scholarship Chairperson was re- 
cipient of the Artemis Award and 
was inducted into the Greek Hall 
of Fame. 

♦JIarol Baronowski 
--^JanBass — • 

Monica Benbenek 
Lu Ann Brantley 
Regina Bullock 
Nancy Byrd 
Jennifer Carr 
Sarah Casey 
Conchita Gaunter 
Carole Deardoff 
Malone Dickens 
Debbie Finley 
Robin Good 
Cindy Hantis 
Kay Hembree 
Kathy Hollowell 



GInny Hubard 
Robyn James 
Margaret Jean 
Nancy Jones 
Diane Joyner 
Cindy Kale 
Jayne Key 
Leighn Knox 
Randy Langston 
Susan Linton 
Kattiy Luce 
Sharyn Manorv 
Susan Moore / 
Marion Moyletne 
Sandy Peterson 
Cindy Pettus" 
Allison Plast^& 
Susan OuinnV 

Shauna Rooney 
Debbie Rutherford 
Delores Ryan 
Carol Saunders 
Debbie Scott 
Sloan Spence 
Donna Starling 
Linda Strickland 
Kathy Tedder 
Shan Thompson 
Lise Turner 
Cathy Walls 
Teresa Whisenant 
Donna Williford 
Janet Wright 
Margie Wright 




282 TKE 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Holds 
Boxing Tournament 

In cooperation with AAU Boxing 
Commission sponsored the Annual 
Boxing Tournament In which stu- 
dents participated. 

The fraternity contributed to St. 

Jude's children Hospital and was 
recognized by Danny Thomas for 
their contributions and sponsored 
the Red Carnation Ball. 

Below Center: Don Lewis, TKE President, presents Kevin 
Johnson, the unlimited weight class champion, his trophy 
for two outstanding fights. 

Below Right: (Left to Right) Mark Jones. Light Weight 
class champion. John Leggett, Light Middleweight class 
champion. Paul Osman. Feather weight champion and 
Most Outstanding Boxer of the Tournament. Jerry Leg- 
gett, Middle weight champion. 

(not shown) Robert Spizzo. Light welter weight champion. 
Clay Scott, welter weight champion, Mark Davis, Middle 
heavy weight champion, Harold Randolph, Heavyweight 

TKE 283 

Sigma Nu iJ^P 
Rechartered I 

On March 6, 1976 Sigma Nu was 
rechartered at East Carolina. Sigma 
Nu was reorganized in 1975 atter 
being Inactive for several years. 

The fraternity collected $800 for 
the Heart Fund and sponsored two 
children at Christmas by purchas- 
ing clothes and toys. 

In the intramural program Sig- 
ma Nu won first place In tennis. 

Above Left: Mike Cunningham presents the 

commander's speech. 

Above Right: Sigma Nu Officers 

Right: Dean Jones and David Duling display 

the new charter. 

Sigma Nu 

Randy Bailey 
Taylor Barkley 
Richard Cole 
Michael Cunninghan 
Blane Darden 
John Dowless 
David Dulin 
Fred Eagan 
Craig Hales 
Kirby Harris 
Carlton Hirschi 
Dean Jones 
Mike Lord 
Chip Mayo 

Frank Pope 
Ricky Price 
Barry Robinson 
Robby Rogers 
Tim Sullivan 
Dave McKenzie 
Lawrence Young 
Kenny Brandon 
Burton Robinson 
Dan Blank 
David Rogers 
David Helms 
Larry Zaky 
Mike Foye 
Nick Howell 
David Denning 
Tom Barwick 

Greek Week — Festivities, 
Fun, Awards 

GREEK GAMES: Fraternity Division — Kappa Alpha 
Sorority Division — Alpha Xi Delta 

TRACK MEET: Fraternity Division — Kappa Sigma 
Sorority Division — Chi Omega 

LXA RAFT RACE: Fraternity Division — Kappa Alpha 
Sorority Division — Alpha Omega Pi 

SERVICE AWARD: Alpha Phi Omega 
Kappa Delta 


Kappa Delta 

BLOOD DRIVE: Sigma Sigma Sigma 
Kappa Alpha 

Greek Week 285 

286 Field Day 

^ Lambda Chi 
Alpha and Pi 
Kappa Phi 
Field Days 

Field Day 287 

^.I.'^k^'^ ■'"'.-'*>■- . '^ 

288 Field Day 

Field Day 289 


Summer of '75 

"We have opened a new era in the history of man." 
U.S. Astronaunt Thomas Stafford. 

On July 17 the Apollo and Soyuz space crafts 
linked in space as a symbolic gesture between the 
U.S. and U.S.S.R. to cooperate in Space exploration. 
U.S. astronaunts Thomas Stafford, Vance Brand and 
Donald Slayton met with U.S.S.R. cosmonaunts Aleksei 
A. Leonov and Valery N. Kubasov for two days in 
space. Both space crafts returned to earth safely. 

General Robert E. Lee, commander of the Confederate 
forces in the Civil War was restored U.S. citizenship 
on July 22, by Congress 110 years after he applied. 
Lee's file had been misplaced and was not discovered 
until 1970. 

It was disclosed in mid-July by the Rockefeller 
Commission in their report of CIA activities that the 
CIA had conducted LSD experiments in the fifties. 

The former president of Kent State and 27 Ohio 
National Guardsmen were acquitted on Aug. 27 of all 

responsibility of the Kent State shootings of 1970. 

Locally, Joan Little was acquited by a Raleigh 
jury on Aug. 15 on the charge of 2nd degree murder 
in the Aug. 1974 stabbing death of Beaufort Couny 
jailer Clarence T. Alligood, Ms. Little had been accused 
of killing Alligood to escape from jail where she was 
awaiting trial for breaking and entering. 

Federal judges ruled the North Carolina use of the 
National Teacher Exam unconstitutionally discrimina- 
tory on Aug. 28. The state was ordered to give 
liscenses to those persons qualified to teach but failed 
to score the N.C. required minimum of 950 on the test. 

The movie and book "Jaws" created a shark craze 
along the east coast. As a result the N.C. tourist trade 
increased along the coastal region and Outer Banks 
as fisherman came from all over to try to get a shark. 

290 Newsline 

The worst single aircraft disaster in U.S. history 
occurred June 24 when an Eastern Airlines jet crashed 
at Kennedy airport in New York killing 113 and injuring 

Deaths of prominent persons during the summer: 

Ozzie Nelson, 68, a band leader and star of the "Ozzie 

and Harriet," tv show died June 3 in Cal. 

Lefty Frizzell, 47, country singer died July 19 in 

Nashville, Tenn. 

Gen. Anthony C. McAuliffe, 77, who replied "Nuts" to 

the German untimatium to surrender in 1944 died 

Aug. 1 1 in Washington, D.C. 

Vladimer Kuts, 48, Soviet gold medal winner in 1956 

Olympics died Aug. 16 in U.S.S.R. 

Mark Donohue, 38, winner of the 1972 Indianapolis 

500died Aug. 19 in Austria. 


September 4 was registration day at ECU and over 
11,000 students enrolled fall quarter yet 700,000 stu- 
dents stayed out of public schools due to teachers 
on strike in 10 states. The worst areas were Penn- 
slyvania, Illinois and New York as 40,000 teachers 
across the nation went on strike to protest wages, 
class size, textbooks, and benefits. 

Public schools continued to be in the news as busing 
created problems in Louisville and Boston. Over 500 
persons were arrested in Louisville and 50 were in- 
jured while extensive property damage was sustained 
in anti-busing demonstrations. The Kentucky National 
Guard was called in to stop the violence after busses 
were burned on Sept. 5. Over 100 were arrested in 
Boston on Sept. 8 for disorderly conduct as the busing 
program began in an effort to integrate the school 

Four women were ordained as Episcopal Priests on 

Sept. 7 in Washington. Over 1,000 people attended 
the ceremony in the Church of St. Stephen as the 
four became the first female priests in the Episcopal 

Seven days later on Sept. 14 Pope Paul VI canonized 
the first U.S. born saint, Mother Elizabeth Bayley 
Seton of Baltimore, Maryland. Mother Seton who died 
in 1921 established the Sisters of Charity of St. 
Joseph's, the first native American Catholic order. 

On Sept. 19 a Tsgt who has been awarded a Bronze 
Star and the Purple Heart was discharged from the 
U.S. Air Force for being unfit for duty. Leonard T. 
Matlovich was discharged because he was a homo- 
sexual. A panel of Air Force officers made the ruling 
although they felt Matlovich "had no physical or mental 

Patricia Hearst, daughter of Randolph Hearst of the 
Hearst Newspaper Chain was captured by the FBI in 
San Francisco on Sept. 18, just 19 months after her 
kidnapping by the Symbonese Liberation Army 
(SLA). Hearst paid over $2 million in food for the poor 
in ranson for his daughter. Three months after her 
kidnapping Patty announced she had joined the SLA. 
Miss Hearst was put under $1 million bond and faced 
both state and federal charges for bank robbery, 
kidnapping, armed robbery. 

San Francisco was the scene of another important 
news story on Sept. 22 as the second assasination 
attempt on President Ford occurred. The first attempt 
had been by Lynette "sqeaky" Fromme, 26, in Sacre- 
mento on Sept. 5. Fromme, a devoted follower of 
Charles Manson pointed a gun at the President out- 
side the California Capitol. She pleaded not guilty 
as she did not actually fire the gun but a federal 
jury found her guilty on Nov. 27 and sentenced her 
to life imprisonment. 

The second attempt was also made by a female. 
Sara Jane Moore. 45. Moore shot at the President 
outside San Francisco's St. Francis Hotel (Below). 
On Sept. 21 the day before the attempt the secret 
service had questioned her and confiscated a gun, 
but she was not arrest because she was a informer 
for the police and the FBI. Moore pleaded guilty to 
the charge. 

A major earthquake hit eastern Turkey on Sept. 6 
killing over 2300 persons and injuring 3300 others. 
The quake completely destroyed the city of Lice and 
occurred just nine year and one month after another 
quake had killed over 2000 in the same area. 

Greenville and much of North Carolina was diluged 
with rain for over a week as a result of the after- 
math of Hurricane Eloise. The hurricane with winds 
of 130 m.p.h. hit the Dominican Republic and Puerto 
Rico Sept. 17 killing 25 and destroying over $40 
million of property. The hurricane continued to move 
north until it reached the Florida panhandle where 
it delivered flooding and tornadoes which moved 
throughout the southeast. 

Deaths of prominent persons in September included: 

Sir George Thomson, 83, a British physicist and Nobel 

prize winner died Sept. 10 in London. 

John McGiver, 62, an American character actor on 

stage, screen and tv died Sept. 1 1 in New York. 

Pamela Brown, 56, a British actress of stage and 

screen died Sept. 18 in London. 

St. John Perse, 88, French poet and Nobel prize 

receipent in 1960 died Sept. 20. 

Bob Considine, 68, journalist, syndicated columnist, 

and tv commentator died in New York on Sept. 25. 


North Carolina faced a near crisis in early October 
as many of the state's hospitals and doctors were 
without malpractice insurance. Doctors were forced 
to take a vacation and temporarily close their practices 
until insurance could be purchased. The Holshouser 
administration closely examined the state's insurance 
laws to find a way to solve the problem. Although 
rates were increased, doctors and hospitals were 
eventually insured. 

Andrei D. Saknarov, a Soviet physicist, was awarded 
the Nobel Peace Price on October 9. 

After over a year's separation Elizabeth Taylor and 
Richard Burton were remarried. The ceremony took 
place on October 10 on the plains of Africa with the 
only guest being the native wildlife. 

President Ford was involved in a car accident in 

Hartford, Conneticutt on October 15. Fault was given 
to the Hartford police for failing to block an inter- 
section. As the presidential limosene drove through a 
red light at the intersection, a car hit the presidential 
car. No injuries were sustained. 

The Cincinnati Reds won the World Series, over the 
Boston Red Sox on October 22. The first win for the Reds 
in 35 years, Cincinnati won the series by one run, 30-29. 
Over 71 million viewers watched the series and were 
thrilled and outraged by the controversial play in the 
tenth inning of the third game (above). The ruling by 
umpire Larry Barnett gave the game and, according to 
some, the series, to Cincinnati. 

In other sports news, the World Football League dis- 
solved after a year of existence. East Carolina beat UNC 
38-1 7 on October 25. 

On October 22, an unmanned space craft from the 
Soviet Union landed on Venus and sent the first pictures 
from the surface of the planet to earth. 

Three days later on October 25, Americans were 
evacuated from Beirut, Lebanon as fighting continued. 

Egyptian President Anwar al-Sadat arrived in the 
United States on October 26 for a ten-day visit seeking 
military and economic aid for his country. 

October was a month of bombing in the western 
world. On October 23 a bomb exploded outside the 
home of London parliament member Hugh Frasier kill- 
ing cancer specialist Prof. Gordon Fairly. Frasier and his 
houseguest Caroline Kennedy were uninjured. 

On October 27 bombs went off in New York, Washing- 
ton, D.C., and Chicago, however no injuries resulted 
from the actions of a Puerto Rican separatist group. 

Another bomb went off in London on October 29 in- 
juring 18 persons. The London bombings, credited to the 
Irish Republican Army had killed 5 and injured a 100 
persons since mid-August. 

On the education front the Education Office in Wash- 
ington announced on October 29 that 23 million U.S. 
adults were illiterate. Other figures released in the fall 
indicated that college freshmen lacked basic grammar 

skills and the SAT (Scholastic Aptitude Test) scores were 
down 18 points on the average from 1973 scores. 

Prince Juan Carlos de Borbon became chief of state 

in Spain due to the ill health of Generalissimo Franco on 
October 30. 

Fifty-six persons, including 29 ECU students were ar- 
rested in Greenville on Oct. 31 in what has been called 
"Greenville's Second Annual Halloween Riot." 

Two planes crashed within five days killing a total of 
127 persons. All 55 persons were killed October 25 
when a Bolivian Air Force plane crashed in the Andes. 
On October 30, 72 persons aboard a Yugoslavian charter 
jet died when the plane crashed near the Prague, Czech, 

Deaths of prominent persons in October included: 
May Bundy, 88, the first woman named to the Tennis 
Hall of Fame and the first American to win at Wimble- 
don in 1905 died Oct. 4, in Calif. 

Claire L. Egtvedt, president of Boeing Co. died Oct. 19 in 

Hugo Zacchini, 77 created the human cannonball act 
for the circus died Oct. 20 in California. 
Arnold Toynbee, 86, British historian wrote "A Study of 
History" in 12 volumes died in England on Oct. 22. 
Clarence Stasavich, athletic director of East Carolina 
died October 24 in Greenville. 


With the presidential elections a year away, candi- 
dates began announcing their decision to run. On 
November 3, Vice President Nelson Rockefeller an- 
nounced that he would not be a running mate on the 
Republican ticket. A week later Alabama governor 
George Wallace announced he was running for the 
democratic party adding his name to a list that in- 
cluded Georgia governor Jimmy Carter, Arizona Con- 
gressman Morris Udall, Duke president Terry Sanford. 

292 Newsline 

Government agencies underwent investigation as the 
CIA, FBI and the IRS was investigated by each other and 
by the Vice President's special committee. The results of 
the investigation showed that two of the agencies used 
illegal practices, that the CIA not only aided but has insti- 
gated political revolt in foreign countries and various oth- 
er illegal operations and assasination attempts. 

also thought to be responsible for numerous bombings 
in and around London. 

Generalissimo Francisco Franco, Spain's chief of state, 
died on Nov. 30 after a long illness. 

Graham Hill, British racing driver who won the Indiana- 
polis 500 in 1966 died Nov 30 in England. 

Supreme Court Justice William 0. Douglas retired 
on November 12. Douglas, who served on the bench 
longer than any other justice in history, retired due to 
his health which has been poor since he suffered a 
stroke in December of 1974. 

Disasters hit California and the mid-west in late 
November. Over 20 homes were destroyed in Los An- 
gelas by fire on November 25. Within a few days mas- 
sive snowstorm killed 18 in Nebraska and Kansas. 

Greenville had its own minor diaster as the town's 
only McDonalds burnt down on Thanksgiving day. 
Hundreds of college students were at a loss as to where 
to eat until the business could be rebuilt. 

Deaths of prominent persons in November included: 
Ross McWhirtter, co-editor of the Guiness Book of World 
Records was murdered on November 27 in London. 
Authories suspected the Irish Republican Army who was 


In an effort to save New York City from bankruptcy, 
congress with the approval of President Ford loaned 
the city enough money to last through the winter with 
the understanding the city would return the loan plus in- 
terest later. 

On December 10 Judge W. Arthur Garrity ordered a 
federal takeover of South Boston High School due to 
problems of racial integration. The court action was 
met with fire blasts, fighting and walk-outs by both black 
and white students. 

Temperatures in Greenville and eastern North Caro- 
lina peaked in the high seventies on December 12 only 
to drop to below freezing four days later. The unstable 
weather brought snow to the mountains and colds and 
flu to the campus. 

Joan Little who was found not guilty in August of mur- 
dering her white jailer was found guilty of the original 
charges of breaking and entering. She was released on a 
$15,000 bond. 

A bomb planted in LaGuardia airport in New York ex- 
ploded on December 29 killing 11 people and injuring 
over 50. Various groups claimed the responsibility for 
the bomb including the PLO. Several other international 
airports received phone threats and evacuated as a 
safety precaution. 

With inflation and the cost of living increasing, so 
must postage, from 10<f to 13 (f on Decmeber 31 . 

Deaths of prominent persons in December included: 

John S. Knight, editor of the Philidelphia Daily News 

was murdered in his home on Dec. 7. 

Eulle Gibbons, naturalist who praised eating wild nuts 

and berries died on December 31 of a heart attack at the 

age of 64. 

Thorton Wilder author of Our Town and The Bridge of 

San Luis Rey which won him Pulitizer Prizes died on 

December 7 at the age of 79. 


North Carolina narcotics officers made national head- 
lines for the second time in a year on January 12 as 
federal and local agents seized 25 tons of marijuana 

in Bayboro. Just over a year ago over $2.5 million of 
heroin w/as seized in Goldsboro. Federal narcotics 
agents believe North Carolina coasts to be the center of 
drug traffic. 

Raleigh policemen went on strike for a pay raise. They 
also marched outside City Hall demanding not only a 
10 per cent pay increase but also the dismissal of 
Police Chief Robert E. Goodwin. 

Snow covered North Carolina in January 17 for the 
first time in several years for the eastern part of the 
state. Students thoroughly enjoyed the fun and beauty 
brought by the white flakes that covered our campus. 

Civil warring forces in Lebanon relaxed temporarily 
during a cease-fire began on January 22. Political fac- 
tions worked towards peace to no avail as fighting re- 
sumed after bombings. 

Teachers ended a two month stril<e in Pittsburgh on 
January 27. Over 34,000 public school teachers had 
been on strike demanding salary increases. 

Former North Carolina governor Terry Sanford 
withdrew from the presidential race in January due to 
ill health. Sanford, who was admitted to Duke soon 
after his return from New York campaigning, aided 
Carter the faction by withdrawing. 

Deaths of prominent persons in January included: 
Chou En'Lai died on January 8 at the age of 78 in 
Peking. He was China's premier. 

Agatha Christi, famous mystery writer of hundreds 
of books, many with causes of Inspector Trousseau, 
died on January 12 from a sudden illness. She was 87. 


in the Winter Olympics in Innsbruck, the United 
States and West Germany tied for third place with a 
total of 10 medals each. Russia was first with 37 
followed by East Germany with 19. Gold medals were 
won for the U.S. by Dorothy Hamill, 19, a figure skater, 
Shelia Young, 25, a speed skater and Peter Mueller, 21, 
a speed skater. Young became the first American 
to ever win three medals in the winter games as she 
won a gold, silver and bronze. 

A major earthquaJte devated most of Guatemala 

killing over 15.000 and leaving 200,000 homeless on 
February 2. Many Americans and organizations gave 
financial as well as physical aid to the small central 
American country. Two geography professors of ECU 
who had studied in Guatemala began a relief fund 

for the homeless victims. 

In the first of several important primaries, Presi- 
dent Ford edged by Reagan in the New Hampshire pri- 
mary on February 24 with Carter winning majority of 
the democratic vote. 

Unemployment went down in February according to 
government reports with 125,000 more people em- 
ployed than in January. This put the unemployment 
at the lowest point since 1974. 

A flu epidemic hit eastern North Carolina the latter 
part of the month closing some public schools. The 
virus made an impression on the college campus too 
emptying classrooms and overworking the infirmary 

Deaths of important persons in February included 
Percy Faith, a famous composer noted especially for 
theme songs, died on Feb. 9 of cancer at 67. 


After a two week delay because of illness, the trial of 
Patricia Hearst continued in San Francisco lasting 39 
days. Defended by F. Lee Baily, Ms. Hearst pleaded not 
guilty to charges of armed robbery, two years after 
her kidnapping by the SLA. She testified to threats and 
torture from the SLA which forced her to commite 
the crimes against her will. The jury was taken to her 

prison during the kidnapping and viewed a tape of her 
robbing the bank while holding a carbine. After listen- 
ing to 71 witnesses testimonies, the jury found Patty 
Hearst, alias Tanya, guilty as charged on March 20. 

294 No 


On March 3 five bodies were found in a shallow grave 
in Columbia. N.C^ The bodied were later identified as 
members of the family of Bradford Bishop. Jr. of 
Washington, D.C. It was believed that the wife, mother 
and three children were killed in their Washington 
home and then brought to North Carolina in the family 
car where their bodies were burned and buried. Bishop, 
a State department official disappeared after the slay- 
ings leaving no trace. 

Disaster was the word for March as three separate 
incidents killed over 70 people. Two separate gas ex- 
plosions in a Kentucky coal mine killed 26 miners in 
two days. Fifteen died on March 9 with the other 11 
dying while investigating the mine. Also on March 9 
a cable car fell in Italy killing 42 skiers. Twisters killed 
several people and demolished millions of dollars of 
property as they raged through seven states on March 

One Flew Over the Cockoo's Nest came away from 
the Academy Awards on March 29 as the best picture 
of the year with stars Jack Nicholoson and Louise 
Fletcher as best actor and actress. The movie won two 
other Oscars to capture the top five awards. 

President Ford visited North Carolina prior to the 
primary along with Ronald Reagan and Jimmy Carter. 
Ford lost his first primary to Reagan which surprised 
everyone. Carter won over George Wallace which had 
been favored in 1972. 

In British politics, Harold Wilson, the Prime Minister 
of Great Britain resigned at age 60 due to his age. 

whose life was kept secret although he was often put in 
the spotlight because of his assets and $2 billion for- 
tune. Several wills were found after his death and one 
gave the major part of his fortune to a young Neveda 
family that saved his life in the desert. 

2700 acres of forestland was burned in early April as 
forest fires blazed across North Carolina. Fires raged 
out of control for days in various parts of the states 
causing firemen from Arkansas to aid our fire fighters in 
the battle. The fires were fanned by high winds and dry 
conditions which turned into a drought. Rain arrived on 
April 30 but it was too late to save the forests and some of 
the early crops. 

To celebrate the bicentennial new $2 bills were re- 
leased on April 13, the birthday of Thomas Jefferson 
who is pictured on the front. The reverse side of the bill 
portrays the signing of the Declaration of Independence. 

Ms. Ruby Murchison of Goldsboro, N.C. was selected 
as the Teacher of the Year on March 16. She went to 
Washington to select the award where she met Presi- 
dent Ford. 

(May Newsline is on page 397) 

Deaths of Prominent persons in March included: 
Chief Red Fox, Sioux Chief and the last living person of 
the Battle of the Little Big Horn died on March 1 at 
the age of 105. 

Field Marshall Viscount Montgomery, British top field 
commander in WWII died on March 24 at 88. 


An American Airliner jet crashed in the Virgin Islands 
on April 27 killing 38 persons. Blame was placed on 
the runway which pilots claimed was too short. 

As Georgia hopeful Jimmy Carter continued to win 
the Democratic primaries. Ford and Reagan split the 
Republican votes. On April 30 Hubert Humphrey an- 
nounced he would not enter the race in the already 
crowded democratic field. 

Truckers in the teamsters union went on strike 
throughout the country the first of April and North 
Carolina farmers felt the results as produce didn't get to 
market. Picketing several terminals in North Carolina 
the truckers demanded a raise from $7 to $9 an hour. 
Trucks began rolling again on April 4 as negotions 
were reached. 

Howard Hughes, the mysterious billionaire recluse 
died on April 5 of a stroke at the age of 70. Hughes, 


Allow me 
to introduce 
myself. I'm 
E.C. Pirate. 
Some peo- 
ple call me 
the spirit of 
this university. Others simply think 
of me as a mascot. I prefer to 
think of myself as an integral part 
of this institution of higher learn- 
ing. I am not a member of the 
student body, faculty or adminis- 
tration yet I am a part of each. 

My presence is felt everywhere, 
in the dorm, in the classroom, 
on the mall, downtown, at the CD. 
That brings me to the purpose 
of this story. I think it is time 
someone put down in writing how 
life goes on at a university. Be- 
cause I am everywhere and there- 
fore see and hear all that occurs, 
I take it upon myself to tell the 
world about life at this university. 



So here is my story. 

It all began on September 4, 1975 
when 11,725 individuals arrived at 
East Carolina for registration. They 
came from 19 countries and 41 
states. They were in all shapes and 
sizes and had 11,725 opinions on 
how things should be done on cam- 
pus. They waited in line for hours, 
(an requirement of all college stu- 
dents that doesn't end until gradua- 
tion is over). There were lines for 
registering, for phones, for room 
keys, for tuition, for everything. 

The mass that invaded the uni- 
versity from 11,725 worlds had one 
thing in common at the end of the 
day, all were students at East Caro- 
lina University. They were united 
because they shared a goal — to 

The first week was a flurry of 
activity. Students began to settle 
in their rooms, make new friends. 

reassociated with old ones and to 
get familiar with their new sur- 
roundings and Greenville which 
would be "home" for four years. 
After spending a fortune for text 
books that could not be resold, stu- 
dents adjusted to the routine of 
classes. Due to the thoughtfulness 
of instructors, students discovered 
they were a week behind on the 
first day of class and quickly got 
settled down to the serious busi- 
ness of studying. 

Studying may be important to 
students and it is certainly neces- 
sary on a college campus, but so is 
relaxing. Students are only human 
and can't study all the time so It 
didn't take long for individuals to 
discover various ways on avoiding 
the books. Others not having the 
leisure time to spend on the mall 
found another common pastime — 

Class of '79 

Class of '78 

Class of '77 

Class of '76 

Who's Who 

298 Student Life 

Life at the univer- 
sity IS classes, pro- 
fessors, dorms, par- 
ties, friends, head- 
aches, and laughter. 
It is a good life full 
of experiences from 
which students can learn. College is not just 
a place to get an academic education. It is 
also a place to learn about life and the 
great experience of living. (My story v^^ill 
continue on the following pages with 
photos of life at the university and my 
comments concerning life at ECU.) 

?'.<^> >»;<>"' 

Student Life 299 

A co-ed awaits the opening 
of Drop-Add on the steps of 
Wright. Drop-Add is a procedure 
all students end up going 
through before graduation. 

Adams. Brenda 
Adams, M\rt3 

Adams. Vicky 
Adcock, Ida 

Alcock, Phyllis 
Allen. Gayle 

Allen, Patricia 
Allgood, Betsy 

Allison. Ricky 
Alston, Beverly 

Ammermuller, Carol 
Anderson, Anita 
Anderson, Buddy 
Ange, Ghurman 
Anthony, Belinda 
Arnold, Karen 
Arnold, H/lelissa 

Asten, Eddie 
Atkinson, Gary 
Austin, Lyman 
Auten, M. 
Averette, Cynthia 
Babian, Rita 
Bagley. Perry 

Baker. Mari Anne 
Baker. Nora 
Baker, Sherman 
Baker. Sharon 
Banks, Wayne 
Barbee, Judith 
Barbee, Joy 

Barber. April 
Barber, John 
Barbour, Donna 
Barbour, Terr 
Barham, Lou Ann 
Barker, Eleanor 
Bardsdale. Cedric 

300 Class of 79 



The Class of 79 was one of the 
largest classes of first year students 
ever enrolled at the university. Over 
3000 freshmen enrolled in Sept- 
ember. Most of these people will 
graduate in 1979 with degrees in 

OF 79 

areas that many have not yet 
determined. Their first year was 
marked by constructions all over 
campus as the Art Center, the 
Medical School and the Library were 
either being built or renovated. 

Barnhill, Robert 
Barns. Barbara 
Barnes, Pamela M. 
Barnhardt. Roberta 0. 
Barnwell, Kathy L 
Barrow. Frank 
Barrow. James Kirk 

Bartlett, Nancy A. 
Bartlett, Patricia 
Basile. Jeff 
Batchelor, Carolyn 
Beaman, Vanessa G. 
Beard. Susan 
Beasley. Cheryl E. 

Beaver, Josey A. 
Beasley, Robert 
Beck, S.G. 
Bedsole, E.A, 
Bessley, Pamela E. 
Belangia. Elizabetfi 
Belcher, Kay 

Bengel, Steve Lee 
Benner. Linda S. 
Benson. Cindy A. 
Benson, Kimberly Athena 
Bernard, Beverly L. 
Best, D.L. 
Beverage, T.G, 

Biddix. Jean 
Bishop, Rhonda 
Bittner, Rebekah Ann 
Blackwell, Glenda 
Blalock, Alice 
Booth, Kathy F, 
Boswell, DebraC. 

Bove, DA. 
Bowser, Gwendolyn 
Boyd, CD. 
Boyd, Linda S. 
Brackenhoff, Charles R, 
Braddy, Linda R. 
Bradley, Neal R. 

Bradley. S.C. 
Bradshaw, Donna L. 
Bramble, Cindy 
Brammer, Carol L. 
Braswell, D. Ronald 
Braswell, L.D 
Braxton, Susan 

Class of 79 301 

Bray, Emily Jo 
Brendle, Jr. KentFlemin 
Brickell. Jennifer 
Bridges. Pamela L- 
Briley. David 
Brindley. DR. 
Brinkley. K.A. 

Briscoe. Sheila K. 
Brltt, Linda 
Brltt, Nancy J. 
Brltt. R.A. 
Britt. T.E. 
Brittle. Ann 
Broome. Cynttiia L. 

Brown. Carl Ray 
Brown. Douglas Wayne 
Brown. Lezlie V. 
Brown. Mary F. 
Browning. Lari D 
Brugnolotti. L. 
Bryan. Linda Lou 

Bryant. Carolyn C. 
Bryant. Debra M. 
Bryan, Linda 
Bryant, Teresa 
Buchanan, Lauren J. 
Buffaloe. KImberlyZ. 
Buhram. Rodney L. 

Bullard. Karen M. 
Bullard. Meyl 
Bullard. Lynn R. 
Bullock, William M. 
Bunce. T.L. 
Bunch, Donna Leigh 
Bunch, Janet 

Bunn. Anthony Glenn 
Burch. Tonya J. 

Burgess. Linda D. 
Burnett, Mary 

3urnette, Vicki 
Burns. Susan L. 

roughs. Barbara 
rus. M.C. 

302 Class of 79 

Studying is done all over cam- 
pus — in the dorm rooms, 
on the mall, at the student 
center, and even in the library. 
An upperclassman took ad- 
vantage of the warm-sunny 
weather and read his assign- 
ment outdoors. 

Burton. Beniamin 
Burtt, Cathryn 
Bush. J 
Bush. J. 
Butler. Mark 
Byrd. Katie 
Byrum, Kathy 

Caddell. Robin 
Cam. Devita 
Callicutt. D. 
Campbell. Melinda 
Campbell. Susan 
Cannady. Elizabeth 
Cannon. Sandra 

Capps. Teresa 
Carawan. Kathy 
Carlan. Carey 
Carr. Carolyn 
Carr. Mary 
Carraway, Sandra 
Carroll. Daivs 

Carter. Addie 
Carter. Ann 
Carter. Donna 
Carter, Robert 
Carver. Portia 
Caton. Deborah 
Caudle. Eddie 

Caverly. Lynn 
Ceruzzi. Brenda 
Challenger. Geoffrey 
Chamness. Morn 
Chaplin. Karen 
Chapman. Randy 

Chappell. Deborah 
Chase. Carol 
Chavis. Valdez 
Cheek. Mitzi 
Chenoweth. Catherine 
Cherry. Karen 
Cheston. S. 

Civils. D. 
Clark, Dolly 
Clark. Victoria 
Cline. Dara 
Cline. Wade 
Clyde. Martha 
Coats. J 

Cobb. Terry 
Cockerham. Janne 
Coggins. Hallie 
Coker. Leanne 
Colenda. Mary 
Collazo. Marlene 
Collevecchio. Donna 

Collie. John 
Collier. Karen 
Commander. Suzanne 
Cone. Debra 
Connolly. Henry 
Conyers. Jane 
Cook. Debbie 

Cooke. Andrew 
Copeland. Ervina 
Copeland. Myra 
Corbett. Carroll 
Corbett. Mitzi 
Corsbie. J. 
Cotten. Rhonda 

Class of 79 303 

Cox. Becky 
Cox, Gay 
Cox, Hardee 

Craddock, Sheila 
Craft, Edith 
Crawford, Lois 

Crawford. Marty 
Creech, Judy 
Creech, Mary Jo 

Creech. Nicola 
Crisp, Susan 
Crotts, Christine 

Crummey. D. 
Crumpler, Sheila 
Crumpton, Landon 

Currie. Joan 
Dail, Teresa 
Daniel, Margaret 
Daniels, Bonna 
Daniels, Sandra 
Dansley, Lisa 
Darden, Charles 

Davidson, Jacqueline 
Davidson, Mildred 
Davis, Carolyn 
Davis, Rita 
Davis, Vicki 
Davis, William 
Dawkins, Randy 

Dawson, Billy 
Deal, Libby 
Dempsey. Grace 
Denbleyker, Nancy 
Denton. Cindy 
Devoe, David 
Dezearn. Judy 

Dickens, Mary 
Dickens, Shelia 
Diffee. Scott 
Dillard. Pamela 
Dinger. M. 
Ditto, Lew 
Dixon, Barry 

Dixon, Edith 
Dixon, Lu Anne 
Doby, Kimberly 
Donohoe, Rosanne 
Doss, Staria 
Douglas. Betsy 
Douglas, Patricia 

304 Class of 79 

Arm-wrestling matches were held February 3, in Minges during 
half-time for a Pirate basketball game. The matches were 
judged by an official referee according to established rules. 

Downie, John 
Duber, Corey 
Dudley. Christine 
Duffer. John 

Dunber, Shirley 
Duncan, David 
Duncan, Vera 
Dunn, Joyce 

Earnhardt. Kimberly 
Edens, Wesley 
Edmondson. Kathy 
Edmundson. Catherine 

Edwards, Allen 
Edwards. Carol 
Edwards, Edna 
Edwards, Judy 

Edwards, Sharon 
Ehle, Ellis 
Elcock, William 
Elliott, Sarah 
Ellrod, Lisa 
Elmore, Debra 
Etheridge, Dawna 

Etheridge, Patricia 
Eury, Richard 
Evans, Anita 
Evans, Frank 
Evans, Rita 
Evans, Thomas 
Everette, Julie 

Everette, Martha 
Everette, Willie 
Fairfield, Hilda 
Falconer. Tami 
Faldenberry, Donna 
Farlow. Carmen 
Farmer, James 

Farmer, Lynda 
Farren, John 
Faust. Marianne 
Fehlner, Linda 
Ferguson, Melody 
Fergusson, Alan 
Ferrel, Melody 

Feudale, Susan 
Finger. Alice 
Fitzsimons, Sharon 
Flanagan, Lee 
Fleenor. Mary 
Fleming, Billie 
Fleming, Michael 

Class of 79 305 

Flowers, Jerri 
Flowers, Mary 
Floyd. Cheryl 
Flynt. Marcia 
Ford. Karen 
Foster, Darls 
Foushee, Karen 

Fowler. Karen 
Fox. Edwina 
Fox, Jo Ellen 
Francis, Baylus 
Frazelle. Mary 
Freeman, Pamela 
Fulchier. Donna 

Fussell, Polly 
Fux. John 
Gainey, Elizabeth 
Gardenhire, Gay 
Gardner. Robert 
Gibbs, Karen 
Gibson, Sarah 

Gibson, Tom 
Gilgo. Debra 
Gilmartin. Maureen 
Ginn. Lynette 
Gleiberman, Jeffrey 
Glenn, Douglas 
Glisson. Rita 

Glover. Connie 
Glover. Paula 
Godard, Paula 
Godwin. Glenda 
Goelz. Beth 
Goldman. Sandi 
Goodman. Sandy 

Goodwin, Kaye 
Gore, Miriam 
Gough, Catherine 
Goughnour. Marcia 
Graham, John 
Grant, Kathy 
Gray. Nancy 

Green, John 
Green. Dale 
Green, Rebecca 
Greenhouse. Valerie 
Greer. Steve 
Gregory, Patricia 
Grey. Carol 

Griffin. Billee 
Griffin. Carl 
Griffin, Catherine 
Griffin. Vicki 
Griffiths. Nancy 
Grimes. Deborah 
Grimstead. Cindy 

Gurganus. Chatles 
Gurganos, Sonya 
Haas. Carolyn 
Hafele. Meriam 
Hagan. S. 
Haitcock. Kiva 
Hale. David 

Hall, Gerald 
Hall, Helen 
Hall. Susan 
Hardee. Beverly 
Harling. Jane 
Harper. Anna 
Harrell. Dorothy 

306 Class of '79 

Harrell, Patty 
Harrell, Samuel 
Harrelle. Gay 
Harriett, Ramona 
Harris, James 
Harris. Kimberly 
Harris, Tom 

Harrison, Anne 
Harrison, Jenni 
Harrison, Tom 
Hartkotf, Al 
Harvey, Tracey 
Hawk, Sherrle 
Hawkins, Lorena 

Hayes, David 
Hayes, Roderick 
Hedgepeth. Richard 
Hedgepeth, Susan 
Helms, David 
Helton, Kathryn 
Henderson, Panny 

Hendrix. Jill 
Henson, Debra 
Herring, Beth 
Henson, Rebecca 
Hershey, Denise 
Herzog, Stephen 
Hester, Dawn 

Hewett, Deborah 
Hewitt, Lynne 
Hewitt, Martha 
Hicks, Susan 
Hill. Barbara 
Hill, Wanda 
Hillenbrand, Kim 

Hilmer. Vivian 
HInson. Steven 

Hoenig. Susan 
Hoesten. Susan 

Hoffner. Sandra 
Holland. Jeffrey 

Hollar. Kathy 
Holliday. Deborah 

Deciding on which courses to 
register for winter quarter 
was quite challenging to stu- 
dents who had not yet decided 
upon a ma|or. 

Class of 79 307 

Hollingsworth, Ted 
Hollman, Grechen 
Holmes. Ml. James A. 
Holmes. Vicki 
Holsonback. Timothy C. 
Holt, Deborah 
Holt Jr.. George William 

Holt. Susan 
Honeycutt. Charles 
Honeycutt. LeAnn 
Hooks. David 
Hooper, James Edward 
Hoover. Pamalia A. 
Hounshell, Elizabeth 

Howard. Sharon J. 
Howe, Mark Jeffrey 
Howell. Vickey M. 
Hudson. Richard 
Hugo. Paul 
Hull. Randy 
Humble, Pamela 

Humphries, Joe R. 
Hungate. Ann Blair 
Hurley. Charles Mark 
Hurst. Evelyn G. 
Hutchins. Monte 
Hyman. Jennifer K. 
ivey. S. Braxton 

Jablonski. Brenda 
Jackson. Vida Kay 
Jackson. William Jr. 
Jahn. Doug 
James. Carl M. 
Jernigan. Dora 
Jernigan. Libby 

Johnson. Brendalyne 
Johnson. Cynthia A. 

Johnson. Donald 
Johnson, Jeffrey Gray 

Keener, John 
Johnson, Kathryn M. 

Johnson, Laurie J. 
Johnson, Robert J. 


308 Class of 79 

Mike and Linda, two blind stu- 
dents adjusted to campus life 
and have little trouble getting 
to classes 



Johnson. Sherry 
Johnston. Jessica 
Johnston. Steven 
Joines, Sharon 
Jones. Fay 
Jones. Joey 
Jones. Nancy 

Jones, Remona 
Jones. Rhonda 
Jones. Terrie 
Jordan, Jeri 
Judge, Sheila 
Kale, Cynthia 
Kehoe, Daniel 

For some students, studying 
can be a very tiring experience, 
as this co-ed shows. 

Keleher, Leslie 
Kelly, Milas 
Kiger. Will 
Kilmartin. Kathy 
Kim. Unhwa 
KIncald. Michael 
King. Jennifer 

King, Jimmy 
Kluttz, Ann 
Knotts, Garrett 
Kramer, Garde 
Ladd, Bobby 
Laing, Mark 
Lambe, Bernard 

Lamm, Jenny 
Lammert, Jim 
Lancaster, Robin 
Landlngham, Martha 
Lane, Faith 
Laughter, Robert 
Lawrence. Cathy 

Lawrence, Delight 
Lawson, Jerl 
Lawson, Lynne 
Leary, Susan 
Leathers. Mickey 
Lee. Barbara 
Lee. Dottle 

Lee, Emily 
Leggett, Debbie 
Leggett, Teresa 
Leonard, Drusilla 
Leonard, Timothy 
Lewis, Barbara 
Lewis, Martha 

Class of 79 309 

Lindell. Kathy 
Lineberry, Terry 
Lingerfelt, Bobby 
Little. Cindy 
Little, Marrette 
Little. Stan 
Longnecker, Rachel la 

Lorick. Patricia 
Luber. Doreen 
Lucas, Guy 
Lynch. Sandra 
Long, Patricia 
Madaria. Pamela 
Mallernee. Catherine 

Mallison. Lynn 
Maners. Cheryl 
Maness. John 
Maness, Karen 
Manley, Ruby 
Mann. Susan 
Manning. Caria 

Two creative co-eds experiment 
with art in their dorm room. 

Marshburn, Ladonna 
Martell. Patricia 
Martin. Antigo 
Martin. John 
Martin. Marsha 
Martin. Timothy 
Mashburn. Valerie 

Maskery, Therese 
Mason. John 
Massey. Elizabeth 
Matthews, Janet 
Matthews, Mark 
Matthews, Sandra 
Mattox, Gayle 








Maxwell. Robin D, 
Mayfield. James 
Maynard. Grace A, 
Mayo, David Harold 
Mcadams. Deborah M. 
Mcbroom. Kathy 
McCourt. Kevin 

McCracken, Margaret 
McCullough, Constance 
McCullough, Kent Robert 
McDavid. Phyllis R. 
McDonald, Deborah L. 
McDonald, Jane 
McDonald, Scott 

McDuffie, Kirk Williams 
McGee, R. Ken 
McGee, Vanessa 
McKee, GuyV, 
McLamb, Jackie S. 
McLaurin, Rose Mane 
McMiken, II, Albert I. 

McPherson, Barbara 
McVeigh, Janice M. 
Meacham, Deborah L. 
Meacham, Tina 
Medbury, Elizabeth S. 
Meeks, Melody L. 
Meiggs, Linda A. 

Mercer, Ann 
Meroney, Glenda F. 
Merritt. Cynthia K. 
Merritt, Kathyrn A. 
Mertz, Jon 
Midgett, Lucy 
Miles, Brenda Leigh 

r, AnneC. 
r. Bertha L. 
r, Carolyn 
r. Karen L. 
r, Patricia 
r. Randy 
, Lisa 

Misenheimer, Ron G. 
Mizelle, William 
Monette, Vicki 
Monroe. Gloria A. 
Monroe, Lera J. 
Moody, Rex 
Moore, Charles 

Moore, Clifford T. 
Moore, Cynthia G. 
Moore, Glenn W. 
Moore, Janet R. 
Moore, Katie L. 
Moore, Susan 
Moore, Virginia S. 

Morris, Lucinda Jean 
Morris, Marianne 
Morris, Robin 
Morrison, Haven 
Morrow, Ben|amin 
Morrow. Susan 
Morse. Michael 

Moseley, Karen D. 
Mourning, Joyce 
Mourning. Joyce A. 
Mouzon, Sandra L, 
Mowery, Phil Thomas 
Mozingo, Buddy 
Mullen, Larry Keith 

Classof '79311 

A co-ed tries to discipline a 
playful pup, one of many which 
can be found running free on 

Murray, Gina 
Murray, Karen 

Murray, Teresa 
Murrell. Helen 

Musolino, Jodie 
Myrick, Nancy 

Nance, Julia 
Nelson, Vicki 
Nethercutt, Randy 
New, Chuck 
Newell, Lucinda 
Nixon, Joan 
Nokes, Cindy 

Norris, Patricia 
Oakes, Sandra 
O'Brian, Marsha 
O'Bruan. Patrick 
O'Donnell, Joan 
O'Neill. Mary 
Osborne, Wayne 

Owen, Kirk 
Page, Susan 
Page, Susan 
Painter, Donna 
Painter, Michael 
Palmer, Arther 
Palmer, Glenda 

Parker, Angela 
Parker, Johanna 
Parker, Terry 
Parnell, Mark 
Parnish, Susan 
Parrott, Cynthia 
Parrott, Lisa 

Pass, Deborah 
Patton, Eleanor 
Pearce, Mattie 
Pearson, Nancy 
Peel. Henry 
Peele, Annette 
Pendergrass, Karen 

Perkins, Carol 
Perry. Marvin 
Perry. Sharon 
Pesce, Lea 
Peterson, Brenda 
Phillips, Bertha 
Phillips, Penny 


312 Class of '79 

Phillips, Spencer 
Pickette, Douglas 
Pierce, Beverly 
Piland, Donald 
Pipkin, Derrip 
Pitt, Robert 
Pittman. William 

Piatt, Loenetta 
Pogue, Russell 
Poindexter, Kenneth 
Poindexter, Kimberly 
Poole, Dawn 
Poole, Gail 
Poole, Kathy 

Pope, Connie 
Pope, Nell 
Poplin, Luanne 
Porter, Ruth 
Porter, Trudy 
Porter, Vickey 
Potts, Susan 

Powell, Carolyn 
Powell, Leigh 
Powell, Teresa 
Powers, Sandra 
Powers, Steve 
Propst. Brenda 
Provost. Nancy 

Pruett, Walter 
Pugh, Jan 
Pulliam, Jams 
Purser, Barry 
Quinn, Marshall 
Ray, Doug 
Rebella, Doreen 

Rector, Romie 
Redman, Michael 
Reed, Dooglas 
Reeves, Steven 
Reichstein, Kurt 
Reid. Lisa 
Reynolds, John 

During the Movie Orgy on the 
Mall, sponsored by Schlitz Brew- 
ing Company, hundreds of stu- 
dents received free souvenirs, 
which included hats, signs, and 

Class of 79 313 

Rhew, Susan 
Rice. Becky 
Rice. Cheryl 
Rich. Anquinette 
Rich, Sandra 
Richomnd. Anthony 
Ridenhour. Sherry 

Riggs. Rebecca 
Riley. Janice 
Riley. Sara 
Rimmer, Susan 
Ritter, John 
Roberson, Ann 
Roberson, Lisa 

Robinson, Ronald 
Roebuck. Donna 
Rogers. Samuel 
Rogerson. Terry 
Roseborough, Josie 
Ross, April 
Ross, Kerry 

Rouse. Cindy 
Rowe. Wanda 
Royal. Wanda 
Ruddle, Ann 
Rufty, Betty 
Russ, Deborah 
Rynum. Teresa 

Saltzer, Sue 
Sampson. Larry 

Sanders, Karen 
Sasser, Barbara 

Satterfield, Mark 
Sazama, Julie 

Scalfaro, Delores 
Scales, Roberta 

Schadt, Karen 
Schaub. Josephine 

Buying books, even used ones 
can be quite expensive as this 
student discovered. Students 
often spent hundreds of dollars 
on textbooks each year which 
cannot be resold. 

314 Class of 79 

'"' W^H 


Schultz, Linda A. 
Scott, Gordon 
Selby. Phillip Ray 
Sellers. Jo Anne 
Sexton, Clifton Wallace 
Shackelford, Rebecca 
Shannonhouse, Pamela A. 

Sharff, L.K. 
Shaver, J. E. 
Shaver, Joan 
Shaw, Charlie 
Shea, Julie 
Shearin, Marie 
Shelton, B,A. 

Sherrill, Lonnie S 
Shirley, John K. 
Sholar, Danny Craib 
Sholar, S.T. 
Showers, Mary Lynne 
Simmons, A.G, 
Simmons, Charlott 

Simmons, J.M. 
Simmons. Cynthia A. 
Simnor, Matthew James 
Simon, B.J- 
Simpkins, Ruth A, 
Simpson, Robert E. 
SIpe, Scottie Sue 

Sipfle, Gloria 
Slaughter, Debra A. 
Sloan, A.E. 
Small. Becky 
Smith. A. V. 
Smith. B.L. 
Smith, B.G. 

Smith, B.J. 
Smith, Carolyn M. 
Smith, CharleneL, 
Smith, Julie P, 
Smith, June Ann 
Smith, LA. 
Smith. L.I. 

Smith. Marsha J. 
Smith, PhylisF. 
Smith, Richard W. 
Smith, Richy 
Smith, Thomas Charles 
Snider, Tern C. 
Snyder. Felisa M. 

Spell. Ruth 
Spivey, Rose 
Spooner, David 
Staley. Steven M. 
Stallings. Kenneth Lament 
Stanley. Patsy P. 
Steigerwald. Cynthia A. 

Stephenson. Jimmy 
Stevens. T. 
Stewart. Don Keith 
Stilley. Kathy D. 
Stocks. Patricia 
Strayhorn. Brenda Joyce 
Strickland. Alvia 

Strickland. Joey 
Strickland, M.S. 
Sullivan, S,B, 
Sugg, MaryE. 
Suggs. Cynthia 
Suggs. Linda 
Summerlin. Jr. David Lee 

Class of '79 315 

Sutton, M. 
Swindell, Margaret 
Sykes. Lu Ann 
Tabb, Blondelle 
Tanner, Shirley 0. 
Tart, Carolyn 
Tart, Deborah J, 

Taylor, Emily L. 
Taylor, Gail 
Taylor, James E. 
Taylor, R.A. 
Taylor, Sharon L. 
Temple, Bonnie K. 
Tetterton, P.W. 

Thomas, Bonita C. 
Thomas, Cathy 
Thomas, C.L. 
Thomas, Linda K. 
Thompson, E.C. 
Thompson, Nora A. 
Thoni, Steve 

Between classes students gather 
on what has come to be known 
as Student Street. The street lo- 
cated between Rawl and Wright 
IS a central point on campus for 
friends and even groups to meet. 

Threadgill, Sharon 
Tice, Carol Lynn 
Tindal, Melanie 
Tindell. Rhonda K. 
Tolar. Deborah Jean 
Tolbert. Amy Lee 
Torres. Liz. 

Townsend, Patricia 
Townsend, Sammy 
Trogdon, M. Darryl 
Troutman. Donald H. 
Trull. Jr., John Kenneth 
Turbyfill, Ron 
Turner, Cathy 

Turner Ml, George Macon 

Tyer, Edward 

Tyner, Marshall 

Tyson, Bryan 

Tyson, Nettie 

Tyus. K.E. 

Underwood. Frank Wallace 

3i6ciossof -yg 

Uren, Stacy Ann 
Vance, Arlene E. 
Van Dusen. Sharon 
Vann, Vernon 
Varner, Sybil A, 
Vaughan, Samuel 
Venable. Oney C. 

Vick. Amy L. 
Vick, Marianne 
Vogue, Cindy L. 
Walence. Jr.. Alfred S. 
Walker, IV., John Cusworth 
Walker, Marty 
Walker, Mildred D. 

Wall, Shamra 
Wallace, Gerry Gray 
Walston, Janet W. 
Walthall, Rick 
Walton, Connie L. 
Warren, Bailey 
Warren, Michael Lynn 

Warren, Ronald Ray 
Warren, Ted K. 

Waters, Harvey 
Watkins, Grady 

Watson, Donald N. 
Watts, David 
Weatherman. Pamela J. 
Weaver, Wendy D. 
Webb. NikitaT. 
Wedel, Janice 
Weeks, Donna M. 

Weiss. Janie 
Wells. Mitzi Lou 
West. Mary 
Westbrook, Jeff 
Westbrook, Susan H. 
Westbrook, Victoria 
Weston, Robin E. 

Wetherington, Wanda 
Wetherington, Wendy M, 
Whatley, Edith 
Whichard, William B. 
Whisenhunt, Jackie 
Whita, Lisa 
White, Sheree A. 

Whitfield, Deborah 
Whitfield, Douglas Dehon 
Whitford, Susan 
Whitley, Cynthia D. 
Whitley, Luann A. 
Whitley, Mary 
Whitley, Pam 

Classof '79317 

f ^-^--l-rr-^ 

Whitton, Susan P 
Willetts. JoannO. 
Williams. BrendaL. 
Williams. Cindy C. 
Williams, Dennis Dean 
Williams, Donald Carroll 
Williams. Kay M. 

.Vuliams. Jeannie 
Williams. Lea Ann 
Williams. Lisa P. 
Williams. Myra 
Williams. Robin 
Williams. Ronald 
Williams. Sherry A. 

Williams, Wanda M. 
Williford. Donna 
Willis. DianneL. 
Willoughby. James Curtis 
Wilson. Keith V. 
Wilson. Pamela 
Wilson. Rodney 

Wilson, Sharon L. 
Wilson, Soptia 
Winston, Delores 
Wittenauer, Cathy 
Wood, Amy 
Woody, Elaine A. 
Wooten, Mary C. 

318 Class of -79 

Worlds, Mary J. 

Worley. Genemarie 
Worley, Ronnie David 
Worsham, B. Lynn 
Worth. Isabel E. 
Wrenn. Deborah A. 
Wrenn. Roger J. 
Wyllie. Kevin Main 

Yancey. Mabel 
Yarbrough. Annie L. 
Yarbrough. Sandra 
Yeargan. Terry Kevin 
Yearick. Ruth A. 
York. Annette 
Zills. Donna 

Class of 79 319 

Adams, Boniys 
Adams, John II 
Adams, Loretta 
Albertson, Dennis 
Aldredge, Leon 
Alford, Randy 
Alllgood, Donna 

Allison, Rolanda 
Allred, Sandra 
Allred. Sharon 
Allsbrook, Lynn 
Anderson, Elizabeth 
Anderson, John 
Andrews, Cora 

Ange, Debra 
Armstrong, Candy 
Armstrong, Michael 
Arnold. Kathy 
Atwood, Melinda 
Avent, Catherine 
Aycock, Carol 

Aycock, Michael 
Ayers, Patricia 
Bailey. Debroah 
Biley. Judy 
Balnbridge. Jessica 
Bainbridge, Sarah 
Baker. Lesa 

Baker. Olive 
Banks, Cheryl 
Bannerman, Ronnie 
Barbour, Ellen 
Barnes, Beverly 
Barnes, Gordon 
Barnes, Jen 

Barnes. Judy 
Barrick. Renata 
Barrow, Wayne 
Barrow, Letitia 
Barwick. Michael 
Bass. Betsy 
Bass, Linda 

Bass, Linda 
Battaglia. Fred 
Batten. Starr 
Baxley. Lawrence 
Beacham, Deborah 
Bean, Virgil 
Beard, Larry 




The Class of '78 or Sophomores fall of '74 amid many changes on 

as they are commonly referred to campus such as the opening of the 

around campus have completed first co-ed dorm, the Jenkins Fine 

one half of their college education. Arts Center, Joyner Library and 

They entered the university in the Mendenhall Student Center. 

320 Class ot 78 

Bearinger, Katherine 
Beddingfield. Glayds 
Beeman, Randy 
Bell, George 
Bell, Rhonda 
Bell, Teresa 

Bennett, Beth 
Bentz, James 
Berg, Melody 
Beroth, Edwin 
Biggs, Keith 
Blackburn, Janet 
Blackford, Priscilla 

Blakley, Dexter 
Balnk. Daniel 

Bobblit, Betsy 
Bolin, Paul 

Bondurant, Thomas 
Booth, Chuck 

Booth, Wylene 
Bowman, Gay 

Boyce, Debra 
Boyd, Judy 

Boyette, Douglas 
Boyette, Douglas 
Boyette, Robert 
Boyette, Tony 
Boykin, Jo Anne 
Boykin, Matthew 
Bradley, Sherman 

Brandt, Kevin 
Brannan, Mitch 
Brantley, Lu Ann 
Braswell, Pam 
Braun, Michael 
Bray, Stewart 
Brett, Kathy 

Class of 78 321 

Bridgeman, Karen 
Bridgers. Elizabeth 
Britt. Angle 
Broadway, Jan 
Brown. Betsy 
Brown, Carolyn 
Brown, Elyce 

Brown, Judith 
Brunson, Bonnie 
Bryan, Sylvia 
Bryan, William 
Buckmaster, Michael 
Bullock, Patricia 
Bumgarner, Fil 

Bunch, Pamela 
Burge, Sandra 
Burgess. Kathy 
Burgess, Steven 
Burgess, Thomas 
Burnette, Judith 
Burney, Linda 

Burns, Mary 
Burrough, Jane 
Burroughs, Mark 
Burt, Bessie 
Byrd, Jean 
Caballero, Ivan 
Cahoon. Albert 

Cahoon, Belinda 
Campbell, Kyle 
Campbell, Mark 
Candler, Angelo 
Canipe, Cindy 
Capettini, Juli« 

Cargile, Lynn 
Carlisle, Linda 
Carlton, Courtney 
Carr, Alan 
Carroll, Bonita 
Carter, Caria 
Carter, Denise 

Carter, Dusty 
Carter, Lisa 
Cartrette, Anthony 
Caskey, Dennis 
Cathey, Pamela 
Caunter, Conchita 
Causby, Toni 

Cavanaugh, Deborah 
Chadwick, Lillie 
Chason, Debbie 
Chauncey, Mary 
Cherry, Elizabeth 
Childs, Pauleen 
Choplin, Cindy 

Christian, Linda 
Clancy. Tim 
Clark, Marcia 
Clark, Robert 
Clark, Susan 
Clark, Vicki 
Clarkin, Mary 

Cleary, Brad 
Clegg, Jennifer 
Cobb, Peggy 
Coker, Steven 
Collier, Karen 
Collier, Sheila 
Conyers, Desiree 


322 Class of '78 

Between classes. students 
frequent the Croatan for re- 
freshments and conversation 

Cooper, Judy 
Cooper, Nancy 

Cooper, Theodore 
Costin, Debra 

Cowan, Karen 
Cowan, Sallie 

Cox, Jeannine 
Cox, Linda 
Craig, Elizabeth 
Creech. Harold 
Crisp, Melissa 
Cromartie, Sherry 
Croom. Doneil 

Crosswell. Christy 
Culbreth, June 
Culbreth. Wanda 
Curtis. Ellen 
Daniel. Jerri 
Daughtridge. Leonard 
Davis, Angela 

Davis, Barbara 
Davis, Carolyn 
Davis, Cathy 
Davis, Etta 
Davis, Leigh 
Davis, Linda 
Davis, Luanne 

Davis, Mary 
Davis, Pamela 
Dawson. Mary 
Dennis, Ron 
Deratt, Laura 
Dickens, Lou 

Dickens, Matalyn 
Dickerson, Debbie 
Diehl, Robin 
Dionis, Lora 
Dixon, Kathy 
Dixion, Mark 
Dorrins. Jill 

Dodge. Patricia 
Dolacky. Diana 
Donaldson, Diane 
Dough, Bob 
Downs, Susan 
Duckenfield, Melvin 
Dudley, Robert 

Class of 78 323 

Dunn. Donald 
Durham, Beverly 
Dutton. Robin 
Ealy, Ron 
Earnhardt, Sarah 
Easters, Gisele 
Eastwick, Alan 

Eaves, Cheryl 
Edgerton, Kirk 
Edmondson, Mary 
Edwards, A. 
Edwards, Randy 
Edwards, Timothy 
Efird, Lilly 

Equez, Jean 
Elliot, Faye 
Eloshway. Teresa 
Englesby, H. 
Evanovich, David 
Evarts, Steve 
Evans, Mildred 

Ezzell, Melba 
Faison, Henry 

Farmer, Surrie 
Faucette, Susan 

Faulkner, Gary 
Fearing, Sophia 

Felton, Valerie 
Ferguson, Donald 

Ferrell, Dottie 
Fisher, Dawn 
Fiske, Beverly 
Flaherty, Debbie 
Flanigan, Patricia 
Formy Duval, Pamela 
Foster, William 

Fowler, Robert 
Franke, George 
Frederick, Cynthia 
Freeman, David 
Freeman, Phil 
French, Edward 
Fritsch, Barbara 

324 Class of '78 

Gaither. Tunya 
Gallagher. Rosanne 
Garner, Nancy 
Games. Theresa 
Garrett, George 
Garrett. Virginia 
Gaskins, Brenda 

Gaylor. Stephen 
Geller. Katherine 
Gentry, Linda 
George. Theresa 
Gibson. Barbara 
Gibson, Vickie 
Gill, Teresa 

Gillespie, Martha 
Glascock, Kathy 
Glasgow, Jim 
Glover, Deborah 
Godfrey, Helen 
Godwin, Gail 
Goff, Robin 

Gooding, Cathy 
Gornto, Paula 
Gower, Paul 
Grafton, Debbie 
Grandy, Johnnie 
Grant, Pamela 
Grant, William 

Green, James 
Green, Walter 
Greene, Otis 
Groff, Judith 
Grogan, Pamela 
Gulledge, Mable 
Gupton, Susan 

Gushlaw, Tina 
Hales, Donald 
Hall, Claudia 
Hall, Donna 
Hall, Johnie 
Hammond, Robin 
Hammonds, Tess 

Hancock, Patricia 
Hanes. Jimmy 
Hanna, Sallie 
Hardesity, Sandra 
Harding, Cynthia 
Hardy, Susan 
Harlow, Julie 

Harper, Rhonda 
Harper, Rose 
Harrell, Beverly 
Harrell, Lee 
Harris, Mary 
Harris, Timothy 

Harrison, Melody 
Hartis, Cynthia 
Hartis, Gary 
Harvey, Marion 
Hayes, Candice 
Hayes, Deborah 
Hayes, Deborah 

Hayes, Kevin 
Helmer, Susan 
Hennecy, Patricia 
Hepler. Ann 
Hershey, Anna 
Highsmith, Mary 
Highi , Joseph 

Class of 78 325 

Hill. Barbara 
Hill, Cynthia 
Hiller. Keith 
HInshaw, Gwen 
Hodges, Francesca 
Holloman, Penelope 
Holt, Sheila 

Home. Joyce 
Horner, Holly 
Norton, Susan 
Howard. Pamela 
Howell, Anna 
Hoyle, Beth 
Hudson, Billy 

Hudson, Ginger 
Hudson, Jenell 
Hudson, Joy 
Huffman, Celia 
Hughes, Marshall 
Hughes, Mary 
Hunsucker, Elizabeth 

Hunt, David 
Hutcherson, James 
Hylton, Martha 
Idoll, Candy 
Inman, Alfred 
Inscoe, Don 
Isnard, Algin 

Jackson, Velma 
Jean, Margaret 
Jernigan, Vickie 
Johnson. Cynthia 
Johnson. Laura 
Johnson. Gecfrge III 
Johnson, Mike 

Johnson, Terry 
Johnson, William 
Jones, Cynthia 
Jones, Deborah 
Jones, Debbie 
Jones, Jennie 
Jones. Kathy 

Jones. Keith 
Jones. Sharon 
Jorgensen. Eva 
Jorgensen. Gloria 
Joseph. Thomas 
Joyner, Catherine 
Joyner, Donna 

Joyner. Sarah 
Judson, Robbin 
Kane. Mary 
Katzman. Graig 
Kay. Kimberly 
Keith, Donna 
Kelsey, Lawrence 

Kemp, Carol 
Kennedy, James Jr. 
Kennerly, Kim 
Kidney. Chuck 
Kilpatrick. Carolyn 
King. Connie 
King, Mark 

Klem, Pat 
Knight, Cheryl 
Knopp, Sarah 
Knott, Vivian 
Kornegay, Claire 
Kovalchick, Terry 
Kyker, Diane 



326 Class of 78 

Lael. Dave 
Lamb. George 

Lamb. Teresa 
Lamm. Larry 

Lamm, Sandy 
Landreth, William 

Lane. Bettie 
Lane, Mary 
Langley, Alice 
Lashley. Kirby 
Latham. Linda 
Latham, Sue 
Leake. Thomas 

Leake. Zane 
Leggett, Deborah 
Lemly, Laura 
Levings, Karin 
Lewis. Don 
Lewis. Rita 
Lewis. Susan 

Lickamy, Nancy 
Liggins. Deborah 
Lilley, Daniel 
Lisane, Fostina 
Lisk, Donna 
Little, Rebecca 
Long, Karen 

Ludwick, Holly 
Lynch, Catherine 
Mackey, Brenda 
Maloney, Barbara 
Maney, Anita 
Manning, Bonit 
Manuel, Rhonda 

Marchetti, Terry 
Marsh, Martha 
Marsh, Rhonda 
Martin, Benjamin 
Massenburg, Claudia 
Matthews. Larry 
Maynor, Kayron 

Mayo, Linda 
McArtan, Kenneth 
McBride, Kyle 
McCain, Rita 
McCanless. R. 
McClenny. Kathy 
McClintock, Sara 

Class ot 78 327 

McCoy, Patricia 
McCoy, Susan 
McCoss. Anna 
McCullen. Jo 
McDonald, Miram 
McGee. David 
McKaughan, Carter 

McKenrick, Jane 
McKisson, Dorttiy 
McLaugtiiin. Ginny 
McLellon, Constance 
McPhail, Norwood 
McSwain, Grady 
Medlin, Pearl 

Melts. Florence 
Melville, Alice 
Memory, Patricia 
Merritt, David 
Merritt, Jo 
Middleton, Myra 
Mikeal, Marcia 

Miller, Donita 
Miller. Kevin 
Miller, Kimberly 
Mills, Karen 
Millsaps, Karen 
Misenheimer. Chris 
Modlin. Mary 

Moody, Sandra 
Moore, Nancy 
Moore, Troi 
Morefield, Gary 
Morris, Rudy 
Morrison, Laura 
Mozingo, Gilbert 

Mudlin, Cynthia 
Murphy, Cynthia 

Murphy, Scarlet 
Murphy, Sharon 

Murray, Theresa 
Napier, Linda 

Narron, Bonnie 
Narron, Paula 

Deciding upon a major a 
common task for sophomores, 
takes a lot of careful thought 
in a quiet place. 

328 Class of '78 

i^* ^\^' ' -L *, 

Nelson. Jacqui 
Newlin. Cynthia 
Newton, Cathy 
Norcross. Sue 
Nordstek. Paul 
Norrls, Becky 
Norris, Becky 

Novak. Cheryl 
O'Briant, Douglas 
Odom. Charlton 
Ogburn, Jackie 
Ogburn. Jackie 
Oldham, A. 
Olson, Pamela 

Olson, Teresa 
O'Neal. Debra 
Orrell, Rowena 
Osborne, Vickie 
Osman, Paul 
Paderick, Carolyn 
Page, Beverly 

Parker, Brenda 
Parker, Nancy 
Parks, Bum 
Parris, Pamela 
Patterson, Ann 
Pearce, Randolph 
Peoples, J. 

Peoples. Jackie 
Patrick, Herbert 
Perdue, Nancy 
Perkins. Berky 
Perkinson. Sallye 
Perry, Danny 
Phillips, Susan 

Pinkston, Pamela 
Pitt, Yolanda 
Popkin, Yale 
Powell, Frank 
Powers. Teresa 
Prehn. Ann 
Price. Allen 

Price, Connie 
Price, Donna 
Price, Larry 
Price. Mary 
Price. Mary 
Prince. Teresa 
Pritchard. Cathy 

Pnvett. Jennifer 
Pnvott, Edna 
Pruitt, Julie 
Pruitt, Shirley 
Pulley, Bill 
Quinn, Susan 
Ragland, James 

Rawls. Lee 
Rawls. Marty 
Ray. Robin 
Ray. Robin 
Redman. Marsha 
Reed. Sharon 
Register, Connie 

Reid, Jim 
Reynolds, Gilbert 
Reynolds, Teresa 
Rhodes. Kathy 
Rhodes. Keith 
Richardson. Amy 
Rickie, Rose 

Class of 78 329 

Ridenhour, Carroll 
Ridenhour, Debra 
Riggsbee, Arnold 
Riley, Jackie 
Roberts, Carol 
Roberts, Tom 
Roberts, Virginia 

Robertson, Nancy 
Robertson, Verna 
Rogers, David 
Rogers, James 
Rogers, Lesa 
Rogers, Sara 
Rollins, Jeff 

Rooney. Shauna 
Roper, Margaret 
Rose, Beverly 
Rose, Constance 
Rose, Serena 
Ross, Charlotte 
Ross, Diana 

Rouse, Deborah 
Rowe, Karen 
Russell. Patricia 
Ryals, Marsha 
Ryals, Patricia 
Ryan, Dolores 
Sampson, Bonnie 

Sanders. Helen 
Sauls, Sandra 
Sav^yer, Donna 
Sawyer, Karen 
Saylor, Lori 
Schaffer. Leon 
Scheib, Joseph 

Schlosser, Sandra 
Sclfirader, Ellen 

Seagroves, Lynn 
Sharp, Julia 

Shaw. Joseph 
Shinn, Bobby 

Sholar, Christy 
Sidelinger, Michael 

Friends are an important aspect 
of college life as they are con- 
stantly needed to help each 
other through rough times and 
to relieve the tension brought 
on by studying. 

330 Class of 78 

Sietz, Timothy 
Simmons. Don 
Sinclair, Jerry 
Slack, Jeffrey 
Slate, Barbara 
Sloan, Tfnomas 
Small, Timotfiy 

Smitfi, Betfi 
Smitfi. Cindy 
Smitfi, David 
Smith. James 
Smith. Kathryn 
Smith. Norris 
Smith. Tommy 

Snipes, Carelyn 
Snyder. Mark 
Soles, Laura 
Sorrell, Mike 
Sosnik, Mark 
Southern. James 
Spain. Garia 

Sparks. Reba 
Sparrow, John 
Spencer, Olive 
Splain. Catherine 
Spriull. Steve 
Staley. Cynthia 
Stancil. Debbra 

Stankus. Martha 
Staton, Christine 
Stegall. Alysl 
Stephens, Mary 
Stevens. Bonnie 
Stevens. John 
Stiller. Skipper 

Stotler, Vickie 
Streater. Danette 
Strickland. Rosetta 
Strong. Richard 
Stroud. Steve 
Suber, Anne 
Sullivan, Dorothy 

Sullivan, Paula 
Sumner. Barbara 
Sutton, Wanda 
Swaim. Howard 
Swane, Cheryl 
Swanger. Tamela 
Swope. Karen 

Sykes. Terry 
Talbert. William 
Tanner. Mark 
Tapscott, Bonnie 
Tart, Andrea 
Tatul. David 
Taylor. Deborah 

Taylor. Kimela 
Taylor. Maxwell 
Tedder. Kathenne 
Temple. Deborah 
Temple, Teresa 
Thomas. Robert 
Thomas. Diane 

Thompson. Jack 
Thompson, Regina 
Timons. Jim 
Todd. Jeffrey 
Truss. Ollie 
Tschantre. Kimberly 
Tucker. Sharon 

Class of 78 331 

Turnage. Deborah 
Turner, Donald 
Turner, Helen 
Turner, June 
Tyler. Helen 
Tynes, Norma 
Tyson. Deborah 

Underwood, Tommie 
Upchurch, Belinda 
Utiey, T. 
Vann. Debra 
Vaughn, Vickl 
Veach. Allison 
Vines. Cynthia 

Walker, Cindy 
Walker, Donald 
Walker, Peggy 
Walker. Sarah 
Wall. Randy 
Wallace. Twilla 
Waller, Burgess 

Walker, Stanley 
Walters, Tom 
Ward, Ben 
Warner, Mary 
Warren, Doug 
Warren. Janet 
Warren, Louis 

Warren, Pamela 
Warren, Teresa 
Waterman, Susan 
Waters, Mesta 
Watkins. Teresa 
Watkins. Terry 
Watson. Frances 

Watson. Suzanne 
Watts. Randy 
Watts. Randy 
Weaver. Pamela 
Webb. Linda 
Welborn. Edward 
Wells. Kathryn 

Wernle, Catherine 
West, Oteria 
West, Willard 
Westbrook, Nancy 
Wester, David 
Whaley, Sandra 
Wheeler, Sandra 

Whichard, Wandc 
White, David 
White. Karen 
White, Kaye 
White, Marcia 
White, Robert 
White, Shannon 

White, Tena 
White, William 
Whitfield, Angela 
Whittord. Jimmie 
Whiting, Gary 
Whitlark, Julie 
Wilkinson, Judy 

Williams, E. 
Williams, Mane 
Williamson, Sue 
Williford, Katherine 
Wilson, Debra 
Wilson. Dons 
Wilson. Mane 

332 Class of 78 

Wilson. Elizabeth 
Winborne, Linn 
Winstead, Debra 
Womble. Janet 
Wood, Jo 
Wood, James 
Woodall, Kay 

Woodring, Ricky 
Woods, Elizabeth 
Wooten, Ronnie 
Wright. David 
Wright, Ed 
Wright, Margie 
Wyant, Susan 

Wyatt, Jackie 
Wysocki. Annette 
Yale, Rebecca 
Yogodzmski. Jeanne 
Young, Susan 
Yow. Lynne 
Zickler. Connie 

Zigler. Randal 
Zubrickas. Bobbie 

Class of 78 333 

The Class of '77 will be the last 
class at East Carolina University 
to graduate on the quarter 
system. Most of these students 
entered in the fall of 1973. Others 
transferred this year from junior 
and community colleges. All have 

decided on a major field of study 
and many have an idea about 
their future. The Class of '77 ex- 
perienced the streaking craze 
their first year on campus and 
several policy changes regarding 
curfew and dorm regulations. 


Acai. Mary 
Acree. Joyce 
Adams. Dale 
Adams. Jeannette 
Adcock. Jennifer 
Adderton. Jerry 
Albea, Eleanor 

Aldridge. Stephen 
Anderson. Linda 
Allofey-Jordan. Faith 
Ansel, Jean Anne 
Applegate, Patti 
Armstrong. Dottie 
Arrington, Gloria 

Ashley, Ricky 
Atma. Lee 
Avera, Cynthia 
Ayers. Annette 
Bailey, Robert 
Bailey, Roxanne 
Baker, Brenda 

Baker, Cathy 
Baker, Delia 
Ballance, Naomi 
Barfield. Marcia 
Barlow, Charles 
Barnes. Ron 
Barnwell. Belinda 

Barrett, Janet 
Barrett, Judy 
Bartlett, Elizabeth 
Batchelor, Diania 
Batten, Herbert 
Beauchaine, Stephanie 
Beck, Martha 

Bell, Jeffrey 
Bell. Lauren 
Bell, Terry 
Bell, Willie 
Bennett. Mark 
Benson. Glenda 
Benton, Darlene 

Benton, Gary 
Benton, Rob 
Best, David 
Best, Pam 
Biggs, Bailey 
Bird. Tommy 
Bishop, Mary 


334 Class of '77 

A class gathered on the mall 
and conducted a group dis- 
cussion during the warm 
weather of winter quarter. 

Blackmon. Wanda 
Blackwell, Ginger 

Blackwood, Lu Ann 
Blalock, Victor 

Blanton, John 
Blizzard. Valerie 
Bodo. Willie Faye 
Boham, Kenneth 
Boiling. Rebecca 
Bonna, Bear 
Boyce, Lisa 

Boyd, Maureen 
Boykin, Betty 
Bradley, Millie Lou 
Brami, Christopher 
Brammer, Cynthia 
Brannan, Stephen 
Branch, J. 

Brannon, Frankie 
Brantley. Melissa 
Braxton, Tom 
Bridgers, Benita 
Bright, Scott 
Brinson, Lloyd 
Britt, Mary 

Brown, Al 
Brown, Debra 
Brown, Jimmie 
Brown, Patricia 
Brown, Travis 
Browning, Robert 
Bruton, Laurie 

Bryan. Carol 
Bryant, Johnnie 
Bryant, Randall 
Buchanon, Larry 
Buck, Scott 
Bullock, Brenda 
Bullock, Cynthia 

Bullock, D.V. 
Bullock. Sharon 
Bunch, Sheila 
Bunn, D, R. 
Bunting, Flo 
Burch, Barbara 
Burgess. Tom 

Burroughs, Deborah 
Buzzellie. Nancy 
Byrd. M. L. 
Byrum, Sheila 
Cahoon, Maude 
Cam, Larry 
Caison, M. R. 

Class of 77 335 

Cameron. Cheryl 
Campbell, Donna 
Campbell, Pamela 
Cannady, John 
Cannady, Renee 
Cannon, Ramona 
Cannon, Ruby 

Cansler, Robert 
Carter, Foster 
Carter, Mary 
Cartwright, Janet 
Carver, George 
Cassedy, Gary 
Chestnut, Sylvia 

Clapp, Bradley 
Clarke, James 
Clarke, Vickie 
Clayton, Sheliah 
Clitton, Julia 
Cobb, Kitty 
Coleman, Robert 

Coleman, Ted 
Coles-Coghi, Alexander 
Collier, Sam 
Collins, Paula 
Coltrain, Sharon 
Conlyn, Dons 
Cook, Deborah 

Cooper, Faye 
Cooper, Grover 
Cortez, Sandra 
Gotten, Brenda 
Courtney, Loyd 
Covington, Ginger 
Coyle, Patricia 

Craddock, Constance 
Craft, Jan 
Craig, Herman 
Creech, Randy 
Crews, Rhonda 
Crissman. Bonnie 
Crocker, Larry 

336 Class of V? 



Croom. Joan 
Crowe. Debra 
Crown. Audrey 
Culpepper. Cathy 
Curtis. Carole 
Curtis. Charles 
Cuttino. Cathe 

Dail. John 
Daily. Thomas 
Daniel. Allen 
Daniels. Janet 
Daniels. Richard 
Daugherty. Terrie 
Davenport. Tom 

Davenport. Wilbur 
Davis. Anita 
Davis. George 
Davis. Janet 
Davis. Richard 
Davis. Wanda 
Dayberry. John 

Delamar. Mary 
Delano. Sondra 
Denning. David 
Denunolo. Lois 
Dickens. Greg 
Dickens. Carol 
Dickens. Wade 

Dickinson. Julie 
Dixon, Dawn 
Dixon. Di 
Dixon. Guy 
Dodson. Annette 
Doub. Randy 
Dowdy. Richard 

Driver. Amy 
Driver. Gwendolyn 
Dudley. Frances 
Dudley, William 
Durham. Maria 
Dyer. Nancy 
Edwards. Carol 

Class of 77 337 

A couple discuss their future plans 
on the steps of Jarvis Dorm. 


Edwards. Dav 
Eller, Debra 

Elliott. Kay 
Elmore. Cathy 

Emry. Martha 
Englesby, Brenda 

Ennis. Nancy 
Evans. Carolyn 
Evans, Debra 
Evans. Kathy 
Evans, Phileria 
Eversole. Catherine 
Faison. Helen 

Fales. Deborah 
Falk. Thomas 
Faulconer, Cynthia 
Faulkner. Debbi 
Fehrs. Robert 
Ferguson. Steven 
Fields. David 

Fisher. Linda 
Fisher, Pam 
Fitch, Teresa 
Fitzgerald, Evelyn 
Floyd, Wilbert 
Flynn, Helen 
Forbes, Robin 

Foust, Kathy 
Frander, Doris 
Franke. Annette 
Frazelle. Debbie 
Freeman. John 
Freeze. Freda 
Fry, Barbara 

Gamlin. Debra 
Garren. Beverly 
Gaylor. Wanda 
Geczy. Ava 
Geer. Jennifer 
Geiman. William 
Ghant. Joyce 

Gillette. Wray 
Gilmore. Robert 
Gilmore. Vicki 
Godley. Shelia 
Golightly, Linda 
Gravely, Mary 
Greene, William 




41' K 

338 Class of 'y? 

Greiner. Deborah 
Griffin. Jane 
Gnffin. fVlarfica 
Grimmett. Billy 
Gum. Jairne 
Gunter. Wanda 
Gunderson. Neil 

Gwinn. Caren 
Hagen. Jeanne 
Hardison, Deborafi 
Harloe. Karen 
Harper. Dwigfit 
Harper. Jane 
Harper. IVIardie 

Harper, Ramona 
Harrell. Ray 
Harrill. Charles 
Harrill. David 
Harris. Deborah 
Harrison, James 

Hatch, Eddie 
Haynes, Janet 
Heath, Anita 
Heath, Ellen 
Hedgepath, Jerry 
Helbic, Janet 
Helsabeck, Dawn 

Henderson, Jay 
Henderson, Vanessa 
Heyward, l^ary 
Hickman. Deborah 
Hicks. Anne 
Higgins. Helen 
Hight, Ellen 


. Chet 
. David 

HIM, Gv»endolyn 
Hill, Marjorie 

Hill. Nannie 
Hill. Sylvia 

Hill. Tern 
Hines, Debbie 

Class of 77 339 

Hinton, Jan 
Hobbs, Joseph 
Hobbs, Rebecca 
Hobbs. Sybil 
Hodges, Helen 
Hodges. Carolyn 
Holland, Teresia 

Hollen, Mary 
Hollingsworth, Jane 
Hollis, Tawny 
Hollister, Saly 
Holten, Cynthia 
Home, Ruth 
Howe, Ben 

Howie, Max 
Huff, Linda 
Hufford, Susan 
Huggins, Dennis 
Hughes, Julie 
Humphries, DJ. 
Hunter, Michael 

Hutchins, Mary 
Ingram, Glenda 
Inscoe, Thomas 
Ireland, Wendy 
Isenhour, Nancy 
Ivey, Ledel 
Jackson, Rosemarie 

Jarma, David 
Jenkins, Kathy 
Jirva, Josephine 
Johnson, Katherine 
Johnson, Michael 
Johnson, Mona 
Jones, Ava 

Jones, Chlora 
Jones, Daphne 
Jones, Diane 
Jones, Freda 
Jones, James 
Jones, Patricia 
Jordan. Julie 

340 Class of '77 

A i.w 

Jones, Nancy 
Jones. Patricia 
Jones. Robert 
Jones. Sandra 
Jonges. Mike 
Jordan, Donna 
Joyner. Beverly 

Joyner. Henry 
Joyner. William 
Kanipe, Helen 
Kanoy, Caroline 
Katz, Rhona 
Kearns, Barbara 
Keech, Garry 

Keech. Larry 
Keeter, Stephen 
Kent, Lynn 
Ketchum, Margaret 
Kincaid. Jeff 
King. Cynthia 
Kingsland. Glynda 

Kinton. Robin 
Kluttz, Debra 
Knowles. James 
Kraus. Brian 
Kramer, Charles 
Kwiatkowski. Eileen 
Lalanne. James 

Lancaster, Susan 
Lane. Linda 
Latham, Richard 
Lawrence, Cecila 
Lea, Robert 
Lee, James 
Leggett, Amy 

Levi, Kathy 
Lewallen, Wanda 
Levi/is, Cynthia 
Lewis, James 
Lewis, Mike 
Lewis, Teresa 
Linville, James 

Hordes of students wait to pur- 
chase books for Spring quarter. 
The supply store hires extra 
people to handle the rush of 
students and to avoid long lines. 
Despite this many students 
stand in line for an hour or 
more holding a fortune in 

Class of 77 341 

An upperclassman looks up the 
SGA constitution in the student 

Lloyd, Mark 
Lloyd, Sheila 

Long. Betty 
Long, Tommy 

Lucas, Stanley 
Lyon. Terrie 

Maccubbin. Deborah 
Mackenzie, Patricia 

Major. Kathy 
Mangum. Jeffery 

Mansour, Nourhan 
Maraki, Patricia 
Marlowe, Wanda 
Marks, Pamela 
Marshburn, Ernest 
Martin, Brady 
Martin, Martha 

Martin, William 
Mashburn, Arlene 
Maskery, Suzanne 
Mason, Constance 
Matthews. Michael 
Maultsby, Paula 
May. Ricky 

McAdams. Laurit 
McClam, Linda 
McDonald, Connie 
McDowell. Cynthia 
McDuffie, Gregory 
McDuffie, Mary 
Mclntyre, Jim 

McKenzie, David 
McKinney, Valerie 
McLaurie, Debbie 
McLaurin, Sean 
McLeod, Sue 
McNeil, Karen 
McNeill, Joyce 


342 Class of '77 

McPherson, Vicki 
McQuaid. Mary 
McQuaid. Thomas 
McRorie, Kathy 
Meadows. Ricky 
Medhus. Eric 

'Meehan. Patricia 
Melville. Alice 
Merrit. Dare 
Mezias. Fred 
Michaels. Stephen 
Miller. Janet 
Miller. Sara 

Mitchell. Louis 
Moody. Janet 
Moore, Dianne 
Moore. Helen 
Moore. Kim 
Moore. Mary 
Moore. Nancy 

Moore. Patsy 
Moore. Renee 
Moore. Susan 
Moore. Tern 
Moore. Wesley 
Morrow. Mary 
Motley. Robin 

Mozingo. Mike 
Mull, Jane 
Murray. Bruce 
Murray. Terry 
Murray. Nancy 
Murray. William 
Musgrove. John 

Myers. Teresa 
Myslinski, Kathy 
Nance. Raymond 
Nash. David 
Newby. Cynthia 
Newby. Curtis 
Newsome, Staris 

Norris, Ethal 
Northcott, Dale 
Nunn, Wanda 
Nunnery, Sherry 
Odom, Amy 
O'Neil, Brian 
Outlaw, Janet 

Packer, Jean 
Pardue, Steve 
Parker, Janice 
Peaden, Robert 
Pearce, Allan 
Pearman, Margaret 
Pearson, Jeanne 

Pendergraft, Wanda 
Pennell, Vann 
Peoples, Pamela 
Pergerson, Mitchell 
Perkins. Janice 
Peterson, Joan 
Phillips, J. 

Piddington, Susan 
Poe, Kathleen 
Pollard, D. 
Pollock, Jane 
Polsson, M, 
Poole, William 
Pope, Dale 

Class of -77 343 

Pope. Frank 
Pope, Sylvia 
Powell. Carol 
Powell. Robert 
Powell. Ted 
Powers. Julia 
Price. Barbara 

Price, S. 
Pridgen. Mary 
Pritchard. Terry 
Privott. Lisa 
Proctor. Sandra 
Purvis. Paul 
Queen. Mary 

Quinn. Marilyn 
Quinn. Rey 
Rabens. Edwin 
Ragan. Phyllis 
Ramee, Gail 
Raper. Teresa 
Ray. Linda 

Raybon. Betty 
Rebello. Laurie 
Reep. Roxanne 
Reynolds. Cindy 
Reynolds. Janice 
Rhodes. Deborah 
Richardson. Bennet 

Ricks. Debra 
Riley. Melinda 
Rivenbark, Pansy 
Robb. Jeff 
Robinson. Barry 
Rockefeller. David 
Rogers. David 

Rogers, Frederick 
Rogers. Judy 

Rogers. Vicki 
Rollins. Ferrell 

Rose. Ronnie 
Rose, IsShimine 

Ross. Billie 
Rountree. Nancy 


A co-ed peers over the balcony 

of Cotlen to see the crowd dur- I 

inga panty raid. 

344 Class of '77 

Rouse. Lisa 
Roxbury. Laura 
Ruffin. David 
Safy, Margaret 
Samoriski. Pat 
Sanders, Kathy 
Sanges, Beverly 

Satterwhite, Marian 
Sauls, Diane 
Sause, Michael 
Sawyer, Johnny 
Scarangella, Jessica 
Schubert, Lynn 
Schultz, D, 

Scott, Sheila 
Sellars, Anita 
Shank, Barbara 
Sharpe, Richard 
Shipley, Linda 
Shipman, Carolyn 
Shull, Linda 

Silvers, Linda 
Simmons. Amy 
Simmons, Eric 
Simpson, Leonard 
Sipe, Sherry 
Smith, Bruce 
Smith. Lee Ann 

Smith. Linda 
Smith. R. 
Smith. Rebecca 
Smith. Melody 
Smyre. Jan 
Snipes. Mary 
Sossamon. Janet 

Class of 77 345 

Spargo. Vickie 
Sparrow, Effie 
Spear, Clyde 
Spence, Ellen 
Spengeman, Craig 
Spivey. Windy 
Spruill, Wanda 

Stainback, Marty 
Stancil, Michael 
Stanley. Barbara 
Stanley. Deborah 
Stapleford, Anne 
Steele, Mary 
Stell, Denise 

Stell. Dexter 
Stewart, Jeffery 
Stockstill, Susan 
Stone, Janne 
Stover, Robin 
Strannahan, Jacque 
Strickland, Deborah 

Strickland, Jackie 
Stubbs. Fletcher 
Stuber. Steve 
Summerlin. Gene 
Swam, Jay 
Swanson, Debbie 
Swinson, Jesse 

Sykes. Stephanie 
Tanton, Vicki 
Taylor, Debra 
Taylor. Marian 
Tedder. Judy 
Temple. Susan 
Temple. Wanda 

Tew. Sherry 
Thigpen. Barbara 

Thomas. Judy 
Thomas, Mary 

Thomas, Richard 
Thomas, Velma 

Thompson, Melinda 
Thompson, Pat 


346 Class of '77 


Dorm rooms serve as home for 
students who equip the 
rooms to provide entertain- 
ment, food and a place to rest. 

Thompson, Rose 
Thompson. Susan 
Thornell, Mary 
Thorton, Rebecca 
Thorp. Barbara 
Toliner. Carroii 
Topping, Debbie 

Turner. James 
Troutt. Patricia 
Truluck. Teresa 
Tully. Terry 
Tyndall. Ray 
Umphlett. Sheila 
Van Nortwich, Erik 

Vaughn. Ronald 
Vernon. Debra 
Violette. Denise 
Vivo. Teresita 
Walker. Harry 
Walker. Patricia 
Wall. Sarah 

Waller, Helen 
Walters, Robert 
Warren. Ann 
Warwick. Ira 
Waters. Betty Jo 
Watson. Janet 
Weitz, Kathleen 

Whatley, Amy 
Whisenant, Teresa 
Whitaker, Cindy 
Whitaker, George 
White, Miriam 
White, Tom 
Whitehurst, Mane 

Class of "77 347 

Whitfield, Susan 
Whitford. Mary 
Whitley, Ella 
Whitley, June 
Wiggins, Lucy 
Wiggins, Wanda 
Wilder, Jeffrey 

Wilier, Sarah 
Williams. Clarence 
Williams, James 
Willis, Marilyn 
Wilson, Glenda 
Wilson. Sharon 
Winslow, Michael 

348 Class of 77 

Winstead, Linda 
Wood, Roy 
Woods, John 
Woolard, Cora 
Wrenn. Beverly 
Wurmstich, Susan 
Yager, Daniel 

Yelverton, Alton 
Yezarski, Linda 
Yopp, Audrey 
Younger. Carol 
Yount. Cathy 
Zabran. Joe 

Class of -77 349 

Adams, B. R. 
Adams, Cheryl 
Adams, Donna 
Al-Awar, Samir 
Anderson, Susan 
Andrews, Allyson 

Andrews, Emily 
Archibald, John 
Ashinhurst, Shell? 
Austria, Jaime 
Bailey, Stephen 
Bailey, Vicky 

Baker, Brenda 
Baker, George 
Baker, Jennifer 
Baldwin, Edward 
Ball, Gwendolyn 
Ballinger, Deborah 

Banks, John 
Banks, Michael 
Banks, Robert 
Barbee, Bonnie 
Barefoot, Terry 
Barker, Thomas 

Barnes, Edward 
Barnes, Freda 
Barnes, Karen 
Barnhill, Mike 
Barnhill. Sarah 
Barr, Constance 

Bartlett, Patricia 
Battle, Scott 
Batts, Willis 
Beacham, Clarence 
Beaman, Norma 
Beaston. Geoff 

Beavers, Nancy 
Beddard, Jim 
Bembridge, Faye 
Berry, Elaine 
Best, Elizabeth 
Betts. Bill 

Biggerstaff, Teresa 
Bishop, Beth 
Bishop, Margaret 
Bittner, Susan 
Blackwood, Sandra 
Boggs, Karen 

350 Class of '76 


The graduating seniors in 1976 
have spent four long and hard years 
working for their degrees be it a 
teaching degree or a Bachelor of 
arts degree. The class entered in the 
fall of '72 amid the Presidential 
campaign and the Watergate 
scandal. They witnessed the first 

Homecoming win in five years and 
it was a victory over the N. C. State 

Also on the following pages are 
the outstanding seniors recognized 
by Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities. 

Boles. Terry 
Bosnick. David 
Bottoms, Marilyn 
Bowen, Diane 
Bowers. Kerry 
Bowie. Joan 

Boyette. Ethel 
Boyette. Peg 
Boyette, Peg 
Boykin, Patricia 
Bradshaw, Becky 
Branigan. M. W. 

Brown, Alex 
Brantley, Pamela 
Braswell, Frederick 
Braxton, Carolyn 
Brent, Ann 
Brett, E. J. 

Brodsky, Mark 
Brown, B, A. 
Brown, Debra 
Brown. Martha 
Bruce, Richard 
Bryan, Lynwood 

Bryant. Phil 
Buchler, W. A. 
Bullock, Cindy 
Bullock. Regina 
Bunn. Debbie 
Bunn. L. 

Burdett, Donna 
Burnette. F.J. 
Burnette. Robin 
Burti. Christopher 
Butner, Frieda 
Butler. H. L. 

Class of 76 351 

NORMA ANN BEAMON, from Snow Hill, N.C 
majored in Sociology. 

Butler. Mary 
Byrd, Nancy 
Byrd. Nancy 
Byrd, Richard 
Cameron, Carole 
Campbell, Kimberly 

Coppage, Jesse 
Campen, Mary 
Carpenter, Connie 
Carpenter, Danny 
Carpenter, Sheila 
Carter, Clay 

Casey. Rose 
Castleberry. Susan 
Caudell, Holly 
Chamblee, Gail 
Chamblee. Mane 
Chappell, LuAnn 

352 Class of 76 

Chavasse, Anne 
Clark. Felicia 
Clark, Mark 
Clark. Walter 
demons. EIred 
Cobb. Dave 

Cole. Barbara 
Collier. Dwight 
Collins. Debbie E. 
Collins. Jenny 
Comby. Blake 
Compton. Linda 

Conner, Linda 
Cook. Ronald 
Cooper. Kenneth 
Cooper. Patty 
Council. Mary 
Cowart. Cattiy L. 



native of High Point, 
N.C. majored in 
Business Admini- 
stration. Active in 
sports he was a 
member of the 
Baseball team. 

Class of 76 353 

Cox, Jerry 
Cox, Mary 
Creef, Ludford 
Crissman, James 
Crockett. Thelma 
Groom, Aaron 

Crosier. Rebecca 
Crutchfield, Denise 
Cunningham, Robert 
Cyrus, Gerald 
Daley, Annette 

Dameron, Connie 
Daniel, Lettitia 
Daniel, Sylvia 
Darby, Marshall 
Davenport, Carolyn 
Davenport. Donald 

Davenport, Martha 

SUSAN J. BITTNER majored in English. A 
native of Morehead City, N.C. she was in- 
volved with Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, 
Alpha Phi Gamma and Phi Kappa Phi honor 
societies. She served on the Executive Com- 
mittee of the English Department and as sec- 
retary of the Student Union Lecture Com- 
mittee. Interested in journalism, Susan was 
the Academics editor of the 75 and '76 
BUCCANEERS. She also participated in the 
English Honors Program. 

354 Class of -76 

English. She was a member of Sigma Tau 
Delta and Alpha Phi Gamma honor societies. 
Active in athletics Carlene played on both the 
Field Hockey and Basketball teams and 
worked as a Sports Information assistant for 
Women's athletics. She was co-editor of the 
•75 BUCCANEERand a hall advisor. 
A native of Pinetown, N.C. she was recognized 
as an Outstanding Woman Student on 
Campus in 1975 and graduated Sigma Cum 

Davidson, Aldriche 
Davis. Gennie Lee 
Davis. Jennie 
Davis. Kimberly 
Dean, Rhonda 
Deanes, Nancy G. 

Demartino, Elaine 
Dement, David 
Dickens, Greg 
Dickens, Sandra Lee 
Dickerson, Dennett 
Dickson, Walter 

Dorsey, Walter 
Doss, Cecile 
Dotson. Kaye 
Drake, Kathyrn 
Duckett, Jo 
Durham, Charles 

Durham, Danny 
Durham, Lucretia 
Earley, Juanita 
Eason. Richard 
Eason, Steven 

Edmonds, Edward 

Edwards, Charles 
Edwards, Bea 
Edwards, James 
Edwards, Karia Mae 
Edwards, Michael 
Edwards, Nancv Jo 

Class of 76 355 

Elesha. Mary 
Elkins. Sadie 
Elliott, Sharon 
Ellis. Linda 
Ellrod, Dorothy 
English, Betsy 

Ernst, W. Kent 
Eubank, Cheryl 
Evans. Gary 
Evans. John 
Evans. Mary 
Evans, Stacy 

Evans, Victoria 
Everett, Gilda 
Everett, Lou 
Fahrenbruch. Kathy 
Farina, Bradley 
Feher, Amy 

Feldstein, Michael 
Fender, Susan 

Ferguson, Charlene 
File, Nancy 

JOSEPH CHAN majored In 
Biology In the Pre-Med Pro- 
gram. A native of Hong Kong 
he was a member of the In- 
ternational Students, the Pre- 
Med Society and the Ameri- 
can Chemical Association. He 
was vice-president of Chi Beta 
Phi, treasurer of Alpha Epsilon 
Delta and a member of Phi 
Sigma Pi, Chan wrote the best 
undergraduate biology re- 
search report of the N.C. Aca- 
demy of Science and the best 
Sigma Xi undergraduate re- 
search paper. 

356 Class of 76 




a native of Roper, N.C. 
majored in political sci- 
ence. He served as SGA 
treasurer in 1975-76. 

Finch. Jacqueline 
Finley. Anna 
Fisher, Gary 
Fisher. Gloria 
Flint, Brenda 
Floyd, Barbara 

FoiKS, Joyce 
Ford, Horace 
Fowler, William 
Franklin, Betty 
Franklinton, Vicki 
Freeman, Beverly 

French, Jeffry 
Fulton, Fraysure 
Gainey, Connie 
Gallop, Jane 
Gardner, Scott 
Garger, Suzanne 

Garris, Vickie 
Gassaway, Ann 
Ghent, Ginna 
Ghazal, Shafeele 
Gibson, Melanie 
Giddings, Martha 

Gidley, Betsy 
Gentry, Catherine 
Glasgow, David 
Glenn, Deborah 
Godwin, Betty 
Goff, Virginia 

Class of 76 357 

WALTER FOY CLARK majored in his 
tory. He was a member of Phi Sigma 
Pi and Pi Kappa Phi fraternities. He 
served on the Model UN and as presi- 
dent of the Law Society. He partici- 
pated in the ECU Rome Program and 
the History Honors Program. 

Goodson. Barbara 
Gosnell. Linda 
Gray, Barbara 
Gray, Karen 
Griesedieck. Kathyrn 
Griffin, Angle 

Grimes, Mary 
Groover, Patricia 
Guirkins, Eleanor 
Gurley, Mollie 
Guthrie, Brenda 
Hager, Barbara 

Hahn, Jimmy 
Hall, Barbara 
Hall, Nancy 
Hall, Ray 
Hammond, E.L. 
Hanable, Alice 

Honold, Lynn 
Hamer, Nancy 
Hanford, Marvin 
Hardy, Carolyn 
Harmond, David 
Harrell, Connie 

358 Class of '76 

Harrell, Charles 
Harrell. Deborah 
Harrell, Karia 
Harrington, Willian 
Harris. Celia 
Harris, Diane 

Harris. Margaret 
Harris. Rebecca 
Hartis, Marsha 
Harton. Robert 
Hartel, Victoria 
Hartofelis, Harry 

Hartsell, Debbie 
Hatcher, Rhonda 
Halley, Samuel 
Hawkins. Alan 
Hawkins. Sharon 
Hawley. Donna 

Class of '76 359 

Helms, Brigitte 
Helton. Sally 
Hembree, Beverly 
Henderson, Donna 
Hendrickson, J, W. 
Hendrix, Robin 

Hendrix, Steven 
Hepler, David 
Hermann, Mary 
Herring, William 
Higginson. Nancy 
Hilbert, Sheila 

Hile, Patricia 
Hill, Betty 
Hill, James 
Hines, Tanna 
Hinnant. Danny 
Hinton, Patsy 

360 Class of '76 

JOHN PENHALLOW EVANS III, a native of Bethesda, Md., 
majored in History and minored in Journalism. John 
was president of Alpha Phi Gamma and secretary of Pi 
Kappa Phi fraternities. He served as treasurer of the 
Men's Residence Council and on the Student Union 
Major Attractions Committee. Interested in athletics he 
played club football and was Sports Editor on the 
FOUNTAINHEAD for two years. He also worked as Re- 
views Editor. 

Hearne, Jan 
Held, Gretchen 

DERBURKE majored in 
art with an emphasis in 
painting. He used his 
artisitic talent to be a 
cartoonist for the FOUN- 
TAINHEAD. Brent served 
as chairman of the Stu- 
dent Union Films Com- 
mittee and Art Exhbition 
Committee and created 
their logos "Cinergy" and 
"lllumnia." He was also a 
member of Delta Phi 
Delta art society. He won 
First place in a Greenville 
art show and second 
place in an ECU show. 

Hobbs, Gladys 
Hobbs. Willie 
Horson. Kent 
Hogshire, Beverly 
Holloman, Debbie 
Holmes, Susan 

Honeycutt, Dennis 
Hooten, Phyllis 
Hopmann. Chris 
Horn, Scott 
Horner. Cynthia 
House. Cheryl 

Houston. Gerald 
Howard, George 
Howell, Donna 
Howell, Gregory 
Hudson, Larry 
Hudgins, Ann 

Hughes, Don 
Hughes, Emily 
Hunike, Nancy 
Hurdle, Adrianne 
Hutchins, Paula 
Mux, Velna 

Class of 76 361 

Jackson. Ceba 
Jackson, Jerry 
Jackson, Susan 
James, Glenn 
Jarvis, Mary 
Jefferson, Barbara 

Jennette, Cfiarlie 
Jernigan, L. E. 
Johnson, Donnie 
Jofinson. Jerry 
Johnson, Pattie 
Johnson, Tommy 

Jones, Stephen Courtney 
Johnston, Jo 
Jones, Freda 
Jones, Vicki 
Jones, Vickie Sue 
Jordan, Linda C. 

362 Class of 76 

JOHN WILLIAM HARWOOD, a business administration 
major, was involved with the Student Union Board of Di- 
rectors, and the Inter-fraternity Council. He was head of 
both groups and was president of Phi Kappa Pi fraternity 
from which he received the Bob Hood and Richard Scott 
Awards, He also served on the Homecoming Steering Com- 
mittee and the Pi Beta Lambda business fraternity. 

Hyland. Rebecca 
Ingram, Cecile 

BARBARA JEAN HALL, a native of Virginia Beach, 
Va., majored in English. She served as president 
of Sigma Tau Delta. Active in sports she was 
captain of the field hockey team and a member 
of the tennis team. 

Joyner, Alice 
Kalameia. Alan 
Keenan, Debby 
Keel, Patricia 
Keistler, Joey 
Kelly, Madeline 

Kennedy, Katie 
Kennington, Debra 
Kerby, Cliff 
Ketner, Ronald 
Kimmel, Frances 
Kirby, Karen 

Kolody, Clarlnda 
Kopcynski, Mary 
Kupke, Kathyrn 
Lamm, Marianna 
Lancaster, Holly 
Landin. Michael 

Lassiter, Janice 
Lau, Nancy 
Lawhon, Brenda 
Lawrence. Robin 
Laws, George 
Leary. Mary 

Lee. Mary 
Lee. Melissa 
Leith. Robert 
Letchworth. Thelma 
Lewis. Elizabeth 
Lewis. George 

Lewis. James 
Lewis. Mary 
Linn. Reid 
Little. Robert 
Lockamy. Sara 

PATSY ANN HINTON, a Rocky Mount native, 
majored in English. She was a member of Sigma 
Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi and Alpha Phi Gamma. 
Interested in journalism she was a staff writer for 

364 Class of '76 

Lockemy, Robert 
Loftin, Patsy 
Logsdon, Joan 
Long. Rise 
Longworth. Nancy 
Lucas. Terry 

Lukawecz. Deborah 
Lundy. Larry 
Lynch. KInny 
Lyons. Barbara 
Lyons. Margaret 
Ma. Huuquan 

MacGregor. Elizabeth 
Malloch. Elizabeth 
Malpass. Judy 
Mann. Deborah 
Manning, Lena 
Manning. Susan 

Manning. Terry 
Mansfield. Carolyn 
Marcellus. Candace 
Marett. John 
Marion, T. K. 
Markle. Sharon 

Marshburn. Susan 
Mayfield. Arthur 
Mayo. Deborah 
McAteer. Timothy 
McCormack. Doug 
McCrae. Deborah 

McDonald. Gail 
McDowell. Robbin 
McFadyen. David 
McKeithen. Patricia 
McKeel, Emma 
McKenzie, Nancy 

McLawhorn, John 
Mclean. Mitchell 
McQueen. Judy 
McPhatter. Alvin 
McRae. Jane 
Melcher. Rebecca 

Melton, Robert 
Merideth, Milly 
Metzger. Debra 
Miller. Jeffrey 
Miller, Penny 
Mills, Diane 

Mitchell. Fredic 
Mitchell, Lynn 
Mitchell, Mary 
Modlin, Anna 
Moll, Gregory 
Mooney, Susan 

Moore. Charles 
Moore, Jeanne 
Moore, Laurei 
Moore, Marsha 
Moore, Mary 
Moore, Tyre 

Moren, Debra 
Morns, Elizabeth 
Morris, Jeannie 
Morrow. Charles 
Morse, Barbara 
Mosley, Michael 

Moss, Cheryl 
Motteler. Larry 
Murphy. Henry 
Murray. Douglas 
Murray, Susan 
Myers. Valory 

Nalley. Christie 
Naylor. Brenda 
Neal. Teresa 
Neff. Robert 
Newell. William 
Nichols. Victor 


a native of Clinton, 
N.C. majored in Politi- 
cal Science. He was a 
member of Kappa 
Sigma fraternity and 
was SGA president. 

366 Class of 76 

KIM G. KUZMUCK from Wash- 
ington, D.C. majored in Politi- 
cal Science. She was involved 
with the SGA, Chi Omega sor- 
ority and worked on the BUC- 
CANEER in 73-74. 

Minges. Libby 
Nicklay. Katherine 

Noble. Audrey 
Nobles. Walter 

Norman Jr.. H, P. 
North, Gary 

North, Janet 
Nowell. Tommy 
Nowosielski, Cynthia 
Nydell, Robin 
O'Conner, James 
Odette, Robert 

Oettinger. Vickie 
Olchovik. Mane 
Oliver, Teresa 
Olson, Fredric 
Osborn. Beverly 
O'Shea. Daniel 

Outlaw, Dana 
Outlaw, Ernestine 
Owens, Miranda 
Parker, Henry 
Parker, Margaret 
Parrish, Michael 

Class of 76 367 

Parrish, Rose Mane 
Parsons, Lesley 
Partin. Isabelle 
Patterson, Roslyn 
Paul Melba 
Peace. Pratt 

Peaden, Lenny 
Pearce, Rictiard 
Pearman, Stella 
Peay, Connie 
Peedin, Larry 
Penney, Evelyn 

Peoples, Barbara 
Perkins, Brenda 
Perry, Bonita 
Perry, Derek 
Perry, Juha 
Phelps, Ann Mane 

Phillips, Gary 
Phillips, Randall 
Phillips, Samuel 
Pierce, Terry 
Pike, Larry 
Pinyoun, Kathy 

Pittman, Angela 
Pittman, Susan 

Plummer, Barbara 
Poindexter, Randy 

368 Class of '76 

LARRY BLANCHARD LUNDY majored in psychology. He 
was a member of Phi Sigma Pi and Psi Chi fraternities. 
Active in sports he played football for three years and 
made the Academic All Conference in 1974 and 1975. 

Larry was the first Rhodes Scholar nominee from ECU. 


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GARY NORTH, majored in Business. He was a 
member of Pi Sigma Phi, Arnold Air Society, 
and President of the National Parachute In- 
struction Club. He was an advisor in Scott Dorm. 
Gary was named Outstanding Cadet in 1974, 
Outstanding Officer in 1974, Outstanding Senior 
in the Parachute Club, the Rote Commander and 
recognized as the Outstanding Commander in 

Pond. Samuel 
Porter, Anne 
Post. Roxanne 
Poteat, Carmen 
Powell, Eugene 
Powell, Georgia 

Poyner, Catherine 
Powell, Ruth 
Price, Margaret 
Price, Roger 
Priddy, Betsy 
Prince. Barbara 

Procopio, Theresa 
Proctor, Deborah 
Proctor. Ronald 
Propst, Elizabeth 
Provo. John 
Pugh, Barbara 

Pullen, Patricia 
Radford, Pamela 
Raines, Jean 
Rambo. John 
Ramsey, Mildred 
Ratcliff, William 

Class of 76 369 

Ratledge, Nancy 
Rayford. Blanche 
Raynn, Jacqueline 
Reavis. Paul 
Reece. MItzi 
Reed, Jo Anne 

Reynolds, Kay 
Rich, Dana 
Ricks, Keith 
Riddick, Joyce 
Riddick, Robert 
Ridenhour, Joel 

Riggs, Gale 
Rigby, Thomas 
Roberson, Johnnie 
Rogers. Lydia 
Rogerson, Ranae 
Rolison, Jerry 

Rollins, Julia 
Rosenbaum, Gary 
Rountree, Dae 
Rouse, Linda 
Rowe, Sheree 
Rassos, Nick 

SAMUEL B. POND, III, a psychology major, was 
a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Psi Chi, Chi Beta 
Phi, and the pledgemaster of Phi Sigma Pi. 
Active in athletics he was on the football team 
for two years. 


370Classof 76 

HARRY SEVERANCE, JR., majored in Biology. 
He was a member of Chi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa 
Phi and the Honor Council. Harry was presi- 
dent of the Pre-Med society. 

Ryan, David 
Ryherd. Rhonda 
Salser, Barbara 
Salter, Elwood 
Sauls, Dean 
Sampson, Kathy 

Schlosser, Gail 
Seaton, Alyce 
Sellars, Daniel 
Sellers, Henrietta 
Sellers, Nancy 
Severance. Harry 

Sharp, Carol 
Sharp, Willis 
Sharpe, David 
Sheek, Camilla 
Shell, Jeannie 
Sherman, Jeffrey 

Shoffner, Katherin( 
Siler, Darren 
Skelly, Frances 
Skiles, Gwendelyn 
Smith, Beverly 
Smith, Deborah 

Class of 76 371 

MONIKA LEA SUTHERLAND, an English major 
with a journalism minor, was a member of 
Sigma Tau Delta and the secretary of Alpha 
Phi Gamma. She was a member of the BUC- 
CANEER staff and served as editor for three 
years. She was a hall advisor and worked on the 
staff for the English department paper. She was 
recognized as an outstanding woman on campus 
for two years. A native of Goldsboro she was 
program director of the ECU Journalism 

Smith, George 
Smith, Joyce 
Smith, Marky 
Smith, Melanie 
Smith, Mary 
Smith. Melisa 

Smith, Robert 
Smith, Sandy 
Smith, William 
Spain. Robert 
Spear, Danny 
Spence, Deborah 

Spruill, William 
Stallings, Keith 
Stallings, Gayie 
Stefureac, Susan 
Stephens, Cecil 
Stevens, Margaret 

372 Class of 76 

DIANE TAYLOR, a native of Goldsboro, N.C. majored in 
History with a journalism minor. She was a member of 
Alpha Phi Gamma and Phi Alpha Theta, the Athletics Ad- 
visory Committee and the Title XI subcommittee. Inter- 
ested in journalism, Diane was News Editor for the Foun- 
tainhead before becoming Editor-in-chief in 1974-75 and 
she served as chairperson of the Publications Board. A 
Dean's List and Honor Roll student she also was an ECU 
Marshall. She was Student Union President in 75-76 and 
co-chairperson of the 1975 Homecoming Steering Com- 
mittee. For all her accomplishments Diane was recognized 
was an Outstanding Woman on Campus for three conse- 
cutive years. 

Stewart, Carolyn 
Stewart. Julianne 

Stillman, Sandra 
Stith. Mabel 

Stocks, Donna 
Stokes, Susan 
Stokes, Susan 
Stout, George 
Stowe, Floyd 
Strain, JoeAnn 

Straw, Kathryn 
Strawbridge, Nancy 
Strayhorn, Kenneth 
Strickland, Alice 
Strickland, Mary 
Strickland, Reid 

Strickland, Sandy 
Styron. Mary 
Sullivan, Robert 
Summerlin, Elizabeth 
Sumner, Nancy 
Sutherland, Blanche 

Sutherland. Monika 
Sutton, Prudence 
Swan, Steve 
Talbert, Katherine 
Tart, Linda 
Taylor. Debra 


Class of 76 373 

Taylor. Diane 
Taylor, James 
Taylor, Mary Jo 
Taylor, Mary 
Taylor, Mike 
Teiser, Robert 

Tew, Margaret 
Thomas, Gerald 
Thompson, Michael 
Thompson, Nora 
Thompson, Pam 
Thornton, Chris 

Tingle, Linda 
Tippette, Burton 
Tise, Brandon 
Todd, Cindy 
Toler, Ben 
Tripp, Charlotte 

Tnpp, Marvin 
Tromsness, John 
Tucker, Dale 
Tucker. Janie 
Turo, Jean 
Turlington, Neale 

Turner, Cheryl 
Turner, June 
Turmer. Victorii 
Tuttle, Teresa 
Tyndall, Betty 
Tyndall, Ted 

in Social Work. He was a member 
of Alpha Phi Gamma honor fra- 
ternity. Interested in serving the 
students, Mike was an SGA rep- 
resentative and worked as News 
editor for the Fountainhead and 
became Editor in-chief for 1975- 

.374 Class of '76 

Tyson, Karen 
Umphlett. Wanda 
Vail. Mary Anne 
Vance, Zelma 
Vangundy, Robert 
Van Hoy, Sharon 

Wagner, Susan 
Walizer. William 
Walker. Ronda 
Wallace, L- 
Walter, Martha 
Walters, R. 

W.3lters, William 
Ward, Vera 
Warren, Lundie 
Watford, J. 
Watkins, Larry 
Watkins, William 

Wellons, Kathryn 
Wellons, Polly 

West, Marsha 
Weston, Billie 

MARY MARGARET WHITESIDE majored in Clothing and 
Textiles. A native of New Bern, N.C. she was president 

of Chi Omega, a Kappa Alpha Little Sister, a member of 
the Co-Greek and Panhellenic Councils. Mimi also was an 
active member in the SGA and was crowned White Ball 
Queen in 1976. She was a member of the American Home 
Economics Association, a member of the Advisory Com- 
mittee to the Dean of Home Economics and was recognized 
for being the outstanding woman in clothing and textiles. 

Class of 76 375 

Whaley, Jethro 
Whaley, Lucy 
Wheeler. Linda 
White. Stephen 
White. William 
Whitehurst. Anita 

Whitehurst. Douglas 
Whitford, Linda 
Whitlark. Richard 
Whitley. Phyllis 
Whitten. Bruce 
Wilder. Tony 

Wilholt, Gary 
ams. Brenda 
am. Jacqueline 
ams. Jane 
ams. Linda 
ams. Mary 

JANE MC INNIS WOODLEY, a Home Economics 
Education major, is a native of Creswell, N.C. 
She was President of the N.C. Home Economics 
Association and served as treasurer of Phi 
Upsilon Omicron. She was also recognized as an 
ECU Marshall 

376 Class of -76 

Who's Who Students which are not pic- 
tured include: Ronald Dean Payne, Mark 
Lyman Clark, Gloria Marie Fisher, Connie 
Sue Carpenter, Louis Allen McRae Jr., 
Paula Faye Culbreth, Anne Marie Ingram, 
John Albert Sheldon Jr., Jayne Gray 
Key, Henry Scott Murphy, Kenneth Stray- 
horn, John Woodley Walton, Kenneth 
Michael Barnhill, Rosalie Conrad 
Hutchens, James Mackey Lewis, Susan 
James Manning, Susan Hill Pair, Joe 

Wilson, Laura Ebbs Benjamin, Connie 
Moore Nanney, Paul Ray Cobb, Marilyn 
N. Bottoms, Lea Mary Kemezis, Phil 
Thompson, Clyde Neal Lipla and Steven 
David Benjamin. 

(The yearbook staff was unable to con- 
tact these students for photographs. 
Many graduated fall quarter and re- 
cognition was not made until winter 


ams, Ronnie 
ams, Steve 
ams. Steven 
ams. William 
ins, Donna 
inson. Lee Ann 



Wilson. Laurie 
Wilson. Susan 

Wimberley. Catherine 
Winch, Joanne 
Winstead. Merlyne 
Wisdom. Larolyn 
Witt, Vicki 
Woodard, Helena 

Woodley. Jane 
Woody, David 
Woolard. Betty 
Woolard. Marshall 
Woolard, Patsy 
Worthington, Gail 

Wyatt. Deborah 
Wynn, Debra 
Yarboro. Pamela 
Yokley. Glenn 
Zumbo. Rose 
Zumbrunnen, Janelle 

Class of '76 377 

Graduate School — Is It Worth the Cost? 

by Dawn Bledsoe 

Today, a student getting a Master 
of Arts degree faces a new and com- 
mon problem, that of over-quallfl- 

It used to be that any sort of 
higher degree made the graduate 
more desirable to the prospective 
employer. Now, however, with the 
present economic situation and the 
variety of degrees available to more 
and more people, a graduate stu- 
dent could find that he has spent 
at least one year of his life and 
$1750 of his money to get mis- 

Because of the Increase of col- 
lege graduates, and fewer job open- 
ings, finding a job Is difficult for 
someone just out of college with 
little or no experience. Many stu- 
dents have found that a Bachelor 
of Science or a Bachelor of Arts 
is all that Is necessary to get a 
job. A degree that Is more spec- 
ialized than necessary such as a 

MA may be the reason the stu- 
dent doesn't get the job he wants. 

Mr. Furney K. James, director of 
the placement office at ECU, sug- 
gests that students work for a year 
or two between receiving the B.A. 
and going on for the M.A. as the 
work experience would make the 
degree more relevant. 

Another factor to consider is the 
economic situation of the day. Even 
if some companies would prefer 
someone with an M.A. degree, they 
may hire someone with a B.A. be- 
cause the lesser degree does not 
require the higher salaries. This 
could prevent a qualified graduate 
from getting a potentially good job, 
simply by being "over-qualified." 

In spite of the problems Involved, 
most graduate students and pro- 
fessors feel that a Master of Arts 
degree will make the graduate more 
employable and better prepared 
for his future job. 

Aycock. Merry 

Bacham. Patricia 

Brady. Gentry 

Brancti. Kay 

Brown. N.K. 

Canonlzado. Gloria 

Carlson. Diane 

Gates, Tony 

Childs, David 

Clifford, Wilfred 

Coleman. D.V. 

Crammer. Jotin 

Creech, Willie 

Crissman, D.E. 

Dickens, Barbara 

Durham. David 

Edmondson. Michael 

Fernandez, Ray 

Flo Gleman. Lisa 

Foley. Don 

Frazelle, Nancy 

Funderburk. T.B. 

Gautier. N.K 

Green. Marsha 

Hargrove, A.B. 

Huk, Zynovia 

James, Marcia 

King, A. P. 

Knott, Diane 

Maultsby, Cindy 

378 Graduate School 

McDowell. Daivd 
Murchison, James 
Murphy, W.H. 
Nazmi. Ansari 
Parker. Lois 
Paul, J P, 

Payne. R D 
Peacock, Ivan 
Perry. R.M 
Prescott. D.A, 
Price. Jewell 
Purinai. Joseph 

Rich, L. A. 
Scott, R.L. 
Shfer, Cynthia 
Smith, E.D. 
Southern. Mary 
Trent, CB. 

Walters, M.H. 
Warren, Nancy 
Watson. David 
White. KF 
Williams. Deborah 
Williams, Karen 

Graduate Students Have No Student Benefits 

Graduates students In ECU are 
considered students only while in 
the classroom and have little or 
no access of campus facilities and 
campus oriented activities. 

Phil Arrington, a graduate stu- 
dent in English, said lack of infir- 
mary care Is one problem. 

"Those of us In the grad school 
live through the winter In constant 
fear that we'll contract flu, or some 
other sickness, and be forced to 
spend our food money on medical 
bills," said Arrington. 

"Since the majority of grad stu- 
dents are classified as part time 
students, the infirmary will not treat 
them," said Arrington. 

This means that they must seek 
medical attention off campus at a 
much higher cost. 

"Of the 1,500 students currently 
enrolled in graduate programs at 
ECU, 1,300 are considered part- 
time students. A part-time student 

isn't allowed to pay activity fees 
whcih means they have no voice 
in the SGA." said Arrington. 

Other drawbacks of being a part- 
time grad student include paying 
full public admission price for all 
concerts, Playhouse productions, 
athletic events and other campus 
sponsored activities, and being 
barred from the free films and 
guest speakers. 

"In relation to anything spon- 
sored by the school, we are treated 
as the general public," said Arring- 

"The SGA is currently consider- 
ing the placement of a graduate 
student representative within its 
framework," said Arrington. 

"I think grad students should be 
allowed to vote In campus related 
matters or have a full-time graduate 
student representative In the 
SGA," said Arrington. 

by Dennis Foster 

Graduate Students 379 

The threat of rain forced com- 
mencement exercises to be held In 
Minges Coliseum for the first time 
in several years. Normally held in 
Ficklen Stadium the ceremony of 
graduating from college was wit- 
nessed by hundreds of family mem- 
bers as 2.842 students received 
their degree from East Carolina on 
May 30, 1976. 

Dr. Lloyd Elliot. President of 
George Washington University de- 
livered the address. Elliot told the 
audience that the federal govern- 
ment was trying to take over the 
process of education. He warned 
that "some governmental groups 
are working on new regulatory mea- 
sures which are taking away most 
of the intellectual freedoms of to- 
day's colleges and universities." 

Elliot said that "educational for- 
mulas were better off being left in 
the classroom than in the halls of 
government. He is admittedly 
worried about "federal legislation 
that has taken away the autonomy 
of colleges and universities." 

"Learning is a highly individ- 
ualized matter. It remains for all 
of us to preserve it for all Ameri- 
cans," he concluded. 

Dr. Lloyd Elliot Addresses 
2,842 Graduates in Minges 


Commencement 381 

382 Commencement 

After the ceremony was over 
many students were happily con- 
gratulated by parents and friends. 
The day was an important one for 
all persons Involved as it marked 
the end of school and a new be- 
ginning for the graduates. 

One often asks after an im- 
portant event is over "Where do 
I go from here?" For the over 2800 
persons that graduated on May 30 
the answers are varied. Many will 
seek jobs in their particular field, 
others in another field. Still others 
will return to school for the Mas- 
ters or PhD. Others, less fortunate 
however, will be again standing in 
a line — the unemployment line 
— as the job market fails to pro- 
duce enough work for the ever 
increasing number of qualified 

The graduates varied in age from 

22 to 54, some were single, some 
married with families and some 
stepped across the threshold of 
matrimony shortly after their grad- 

After Graduation — Then What? 
you may ask. Then comes the rest 
of a lifetime — short or long, good 
or bad, hard or easy, happy or sad 
— but at least a life that will grow 
and learn from experience. It will 

be a life like the thousands that 
came before and the thousands 
that should follow with a definite 
past and an unsure future. 

Each individual is a minute part 
of the world yet each has, is and 
shall be a life that will contribute 
some part of himself or herself to 
this land so that America, "the land 
of the free" may survive another 
two hundred years. 

After Graduation — Then What? 


ACADEMICS 20. 21, 28. 29. 30. 31. 
Academic Organizations 120-151 
Acai. Mary 334 
Accounting Society 134 
Acree. Joyce 334 
Adams. Bobby 350 
Adams. Bonita320 
Adams, Brenda 300 
Adams, Cheryl 350 
Adams, Dale 334 
Adams, Donna 350 
Adams. Jeanette 334 
Adams. John 320 
Adams. Loretta 320 
Adams. Mirta 300 
Adams. Vicky 300 
Adcock, Ida 300 
Adcock, Jennifer 334 
Adderton, Jerry 334 
ADMINISTRATION 12. 13, 14. 15, 
AFR0TC94, 95 
Aerospace Studies 94, 95 
AFROTC Drill Team 122 
AFROTC Color Guard 123 
A.J. Fletcher Music Center 47 
A.J. Fletcher 47 
Ajmera. Ramesh 117 
Al-Awar. Samir 350 
Albertson. Dennis 320 
Albrittein. Clair 195 
Alcock. Phyllis 300 
Aldredge. Leon 320 
Aldridge, Stephen 334 
Alexander. Rudolph 18 
Alford. Randy 320 
Allen, Gayle 300 
Allen, Patricia 300 
Allgood, Betsy 300 
Allied Helath 8. 22,27 
Alligood, Donna 320 
Allison, Ricky 300 
Allison, Rolanda320 
Allotey-Jordan, Faith 334 
Allred. Sandra 320 
Allred. Sharon 320 
Allsbrook. Lynn 320 
Alpha Beta Alpha 128 
Alpha Delta Phi 251 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 252 
Alpha Kappa Delta 
Alpha Omicron Pi 254-5 
Alpha Phi 252 
Alpha Phi Alpha 260 
Alpha Phi Gamma 125 
Alpha Phi Omega 256-257 
Alpha Xi Delta 258-259 
Alston. Beverly 300 
Alston. Calvin 185 
Alvea. Eleanor 334 
American Chemical Society 130 
American Home Economics Assoc. 

Ammermuller. Carol 300 
Anderson. Anita 300 
Anderson. Buddy 300 
Anderson. Elizabeth 320 
Anderson. John 320 
Anderson. Linda 334 
Anderson, Susan 350 

Andrews, Allyson 350 

Andrews. Cora 320 

Andrews. Emily 350 

Ange, Debra 320 

Ange. Ghurman Jr. 300 

Angel Flight 123 

Angus, Pete 163. 165 

Angel. Jean 334 

Anthony. Belinda 300 

Appalachian State 155, 157, 170, 

Applegate, Patti 334 
Archibald, John 350 
Armstrong, Candy 320 
Armstrong. Dottie 334 
Armstrong. Michael 320 
Arnold Air Society 123 
Arnold. Karen 300 
Arnold, Kathy 320 
Arrants. Laurie 194-198 
Arrington, Laurie 194-199 
Arrington, Gloria 334 
Art, 8, 44-45 
Artis. Danny 188 
Ashinhurst, Sheila 350 
Ashley, Ricky 334 
Astin, Eddie 300 
ATHLETICS 152-209 
Atkins, Betsy 196 
Atkinson. Gary 300 
Atlantic Coast Conference 180. 

Atma. Lee 334 
Atwood. Melinda 320 
Austin. Lyman 300 
Austria. Jaime 350 
Auten, Michael 300 
Avent. Catherine 320 
Avera. Cynthia 334 
Averette, Cynthia 300 
Aycock. Carol 320 
Aycock, Michael 320 
Ayers, Annette 334 
Ayers, Patricia 320 

Babian, Rita 300 
Bagley, Perry 300 
Bailey, Deborah 320 
Bailey, Judy 320 
Bailey. Robert 334 
Bailey. Roxanne 334 
Bailey, Stephen 350 
Bailey. Vicky 350 
Bainbridge, Jessica 320 
Bainbridge. Sarah 320 
Baker. Brenda 334 
Baiker, Brenda 350 
Baker, Cathy 334 
Baker, Deborah 94 
Baker, Delia 334 
Baker, George 350 
Baker, Ira 117 
Baker. Jennifer 320 
Baker. Lesa 320 
Baker, Mary 300 
Baker, Nora 300 
Baker. Olive 320 
Baker. Sharon 300 
Baker, Sherman 300 
Bailey. Donald 16 
Baldwin, Edward 350 

Ball. Gwendolyn 350 

Ballance. Naomi 334 

Ballinger. Deborah 350 

Banks. Cheryl 320 

Banks. John Jr. 350 

Banks. Michael 350 

Banks. Robert 350 

Banks, Wayne 300 

Bannerman, Ronnie 320 

Barbe. Bill48 

Barbee. Bonnie 350 

Barbee. Joy300 

Barbee, Judith 300 

Barber, April 300 

Barber, Donna 

Barber, John 300 

Barbour. Donna 300 

Barbour. Ellen 320 

Barbour, Terry 300 

Barefoot, Terry 350 

Bargu. Robert 116 

Barham. Lou 300 

Barham. Patricia 

Barker. Eleanor 300 

Barker. Thomas 350 

Barksdale, Cedric 300 

Barlow, Charles 332 

Barnes. Barbara 301 

Barnes. Beverly 320 

Barnes. Edward 350 

Barnes. Freda 350 

Barnes, Gordon 320 

Barnes, Jerri 320. 52-53 

Barnes. Judy 320 

Barnes. Karen 350 

Barnes. Pamela 301 

Barnes. Ron 334 

Barnhardt. Roberta 301 

Barnhill, Mike 377. 350 

Barnhill, Robert 301 

Barnhill, Sarah 350 

Barnwell. Belinda 334 

Barnwell. Kathy 301 

Barr. Constance 350 

Barrett. Janet 334 

Barrett. Judy 334 

Barrett. Rick 179 

Barrick. Renata320 

Barrow. C.Wayne 320 

Barrow, Frank 301 

Barrow, James 301 

Barrow, Letitia 320 

Barrow, Wayne 165 

Bartlett. Elizabeth 334 

Bartlett. Nancy 301 

Bartlett. Patricia 301 

Bartlett. Patricia 350 

Barwick, Michael 320 

BASEBALL 180-183 

Basile, Jeff 301 


Bass, Linda 

Batchelor, Carolyn 301 

Batchelor. Dianna 334 

Battaglia, Fred 320 

Batten, Herbert 334 

Batten, Starr 320 

Battle, Scott 350 

Batts, Willis Jr. 350 

Baxley. Lawrence Jr. 320 

Beacham. Clarence 350 

Beacham, Deborah 320 

Beachum. Gary 94 
Beamon. Norma 350. 352 
Beam. Beth 198 
Beaman. Vanessa 301 
Bean. Virgil 320 
Beard. Larry 320 
Beard. Susan 301 
Bearinger. Katherine32I 
Beasley. Cheryl 301 
Beatson. Geoff 350. 353 
Beaver, Josey 301 
Beavers, Nancy 350, 48 
Beauchaine. Stephanie 334 
Beck. Martha 334 
Beck, Susan 301 
Becker. Frederick 30 
Beckman. David L. 30 
Breton. Gail 198 
Beddard. Jim350 
Beddingfield. Gladys 321 
Bedsole. Emily 301 
Beeman, Randy 321 
Beesley, Pamela 301 
Belangia, Elizabeth 301 
Belcher. Kay 301 
Bell. George 321 
Bell. Jeffery 334 
Bell. Laureen 334 
Bell. Rhonda 321 
Bell. Teresa 321 
Bell, Terry 334 
Bell. Willie 334 
Bell. Willye 321 
Bembridge, G. Faye350 
Bengel, Steve Lee 301 
Benjamin. Laura Ebbs 377 
Benjamin. Steven Daivd 377 
Benner, Linda 301 
Bennett. Beth 321 
Bennett. Mark 334 
Benson. Cindy 301 
Benson. Glenda 334 
Benson. Kimberly 301 
Benton. Darlene334 
Benton, Gary 334 
Benton, Rob 334 
Bentz, James 321 
Berg, Melody 321 
Bernard. Beverly 301 
Beroth. Edwin 321 
Berry. Elaine 350 
Best. David 334 
Best. Donald 301 
Best, Elizabeth 350 
Best, Pam 334 
Betton. Gail 195-199 
Betts. Bill 350 
Beta Gamma Sigma 135 
Betts, Wiley 179 
Beverage. Thomas 301 
Biddix. Jean 301 
Biggerstaff. Teresa 350 
Biggs. Bailey 334 
Biggs. Keith 321 
Bird, Tommy 334 
Birth. Sally 196-199 
Bishop. Beth 350 
Bishop. Margaret 350 
Bishop. Mary 334 
Bittner. Susan 350-354 
Bishop. Rhonda 301 

Blackburn. Janet 321 

Brandt. Kevin 321 

Blackford, Priscilla321 

Branigan. Mark 351 

Blackmon, Wanda 335 

Brannon. Frankie 335 

Blackwell. Ginger 335 

Brannon. Mitch 321 


Brannon. Stephen 335 

Blackwood, Lu 335 

Brantley. Lu Ann 321 

Blackwood, Sandra 350 

Brantley. Melissa 335 

Blake, Charles Ritchie 13. 14 

Brantley. Pamela 351 

Blakley. Dexter 321 

Braswell. D.Ronald 301 

Blalock. Alice 301 

Braswell. Frederick 351 

Blalock. Victor 335 

Braswell. Laura 302 

Blank, Daniel 321 

Braswell, Pam321 

Blanton, John 335 

Braun, Michael 321 

Blizzard, Valerie 335 

Braxton, Carolyn 351 

Board of Trustees 1 3, 1 4, 1 52 

Braxton. Dee 48 

Bobbitt, Betsy 321 

Braxton. Susan 301 

Bodo, Willie 335 

Braxton. Toni 335 

Boggs, Karen 350 

Bray. Emily 302 

Boham, Kenneth 335 

Bray. Stewart 321 

Bolding. Jim 159-160 

Brendle.KentJr. 302 

Boles. Terry 351 

Brent. Ann 351 

Bolin, Paul 321 

Brett. Edwin 351 

Boilings, Rebecca 335 

Brett. Kathy 321 

Bolton, Catherine 194, 195. 196, 

Brett. Sally 100. 101 

200. 201 

Brewster 8 

Bondurant. Thomas 321 

Brickell. Brigader General 94. 95 

Bonner. Bear 335 

Brickell. Jennifer 302 

Booth. Chuck 321 

Bridgeman. Karen 322 

Booth, Kathy 301 

Bridgers. Benita335 

Booth, Wylene 321 

Bridgers. Elizabeth 322 

Bosnick, David 351 

Bridges. Pamela 302 

Boswell, Debra 301 

Bright. Scott 335 

Bottoms, Marilyn 351, 377 

Briley. David 302 

Bove, Debra 302 

Brindley. Douglas 302 

Bowen, Diane 351 

Brinkley. Donna 199 

Bowers, Kerry 351, 94 

Brinkley. Kathy 302 

Bowie, Joan 351 

Brinkley. Robert 35 

Bowman, Gay 321 

Brinson. Lloyd 335 

Bowman, Jim 179 

Briscoe. Shelia 302 

Bowser, Gwendolyn 301 

Britt. Angle 322 

Boyce, Amy 89 

Britt. Linda 302 

Boyce, Debra 321 

Britt. Mary 335 

Boyce, Lisa 335 

Britt. Nancy 302 

Boyd, Carlene 355, 199 

Britt. Ramona 302 

Boyd. Cynthia 301 

Britt. Toni 302 

Boyd. Judy 321 

Brittle. Ann 302 

Boyd, Linda 301 

Broadway. Jan 322 

Boyd, Maureen 335 

Brodsky, Mark 351 

Boyette, Douglas 321 


Boyette, Ethel 351 

Broome. Cynthia 302 

Boyette. Joseph 19. 117 

Brown. Al 335 

Boyette. Peggy 351 

Brown. Alex 351 

Boyette. Robert Jr. 321 

Brown. Betsy 322 

Boyette. Tony 321 

Brown. Brenda 351. 188. 189 

Boykin. Betty 335 

Brown. Carl 302 

Boykin. JoAnne321 

Brown. Carolyn 322 

Boykin. Matthew 321 

Brown, Co 117 

Boykin. Patricia 351 

Brown, Debra 351 

Brackenhoff . Charles 301 

Brown. Debra 335 

Braddy. Linda 301 

Brown. Douglas 302 

Bradley. Jack 94 

Brown. Elyce322 

Bradley. Millie 335 

Brown. Jimmie 335 

Bradley, Neal 301 

Brown. Judith 322 

Bradley, Sherman 321 

Brown. Lezlie302 

Bradley, Steven 302 

Brown. Martha 351 

Bradshaw. Becky 351 

Brown. Mary 302 

Bradshaw. Donna 301 

Brown. Patricia 335 

Bramble. Cindy 301 

Brown. Travis 335 

Brami. Christopher 335 

Browning. Lari302. 196 

Brammer. Carol 301 

Browning. Robert 335 

Brammer. Cynthia 335 

Brownlow. Charlie 179 

Branch. J. 335 

Bruce, Richard 351 

Brugnolotti, Liz 302 
Bruton, Laurie 335 
Bryan, Carol 335 
Bryan, Linda 302 
Bryan, Linwood 351 
Bryan, Sylvia 322 
Bryan, William 322 
Bryant, Carolyn 302 
Bryant, Debra 302 
Bryant, Johnnie 335 
Bryant. Phil 351 
Bryant. Randall 335 
Bryant, Teresa 302 
Buchanan. Lauren 302 
Buchannon. Larry 335 
Buchler. Warren 351 
Buck. Scott 335 
Bruckey. Dave 155 
Buckmaster, Michael 322 
Buffaloe, Kimberly 302 
Buhram, Rodney 302 
Bullard, Karen 302 
Bullard, Robbi 302 
Bullock. Brenda 335 
Bullock. Cindy 351 
Bullock. Cynthia 335 
Bullock. D.V. 335 
Bullock. Patricia 322 
Bullcok. Regina351 
Bullock, Sharon 335 
Bullock, William Jr. 302 
Bumgarner. Fil 322 
Bunce. Toni 302 
Bunch, Donna 302 
Bunch, Janet 302 
Bunch, Pamela 322 
Bunch, Sheila 335 
Bunn. Anthony 302 
Bunn. Debbie 351 
Bunn. Dolan 335 
Bunn. Lauralyn351 
Bunting. Eleanor 18 
Bunting, Flo 335 
Burch, Barbara 335 
Burch, Tony 302 
Burdett, Donna 351 
Burge, Sandra 322 
Burgess, Kathy 322 
Burgess, Linda 302 
Burgess, Steven 322 
Burgess, Thomas 322 
Burgess, Tom 335 
Burnette, Clay 157, 160 
Burnette, Freida351 
Burnette, Judith 322 
Burnette. Mary 302 
Burnette. Robin 351 
Burnette. Vickie 302 
Burney. Linda 322 
Burns. Mary 322 
Burrough. Jane 322 
Burroughs. Deborah 335 
Burroughs. Mark 322 
Burroughs. Barbara 302 
Burrus, Margaret 302 
Burt, Bessie 322 
Burti, Christopher 351 
Burton, Benjamin 302 
Burtt, Cathryn 303 
Bush. Joyce 303 

Business 8. 34-34 
Butler. Howard 351 
Butler. Mark 303 
Butler, Mary 352 
Butner, Freida351 
Bynum, Teresa 303 
Byrd, Mariam 335 
Byrd, Nancy 352 
Byrd, Jean 322 
Byrd, Katie 303 
Byrd, Richard 352 
Byrum, Kathy 303 
Byrum, Sheila 335 
Burroughs, Mark 179 
Buzzelli. Nancy 335 

Caballero. Ivan 322 
Caddell. Robin 303 
Cahoon. Albert 322 
Cahoon. Belinda 322 
Cahoon. Maude 335 
Cain, Bill 195 
Cain. Devita 303 
Cain. Larry 335 
Caison, Mariam 335 
Callicutt, Donald 303 
Cameron. Carole 352 
Calverly. Lori 196-201 
Cammeron. Cheryl 336 
Campbell College 163 
Campbell. Donna 336 
Campbell, Kimberly 352 
Campbell, Kyle 322 
Campbell, Mark 322 
Campbell, Melinda 303 
Campbell. Pamela 336 
Campbell. Susan 303 
Campen. Mary 352 
Candler. Angelo 322 
Canipe, Cindy 322 
Cannady. Elizabeth 303 
Cannady. John 335 
Cannady. Renee 335 
Cannon. Glenn-Greenville Police 

Chief 10 
Cannon, Ramona 335 
Cannon, Ruby 336 
Cannon, Sandra 303 
Cansler, Robert 336 
Capettini, Julie 322 
Capwell, Richard 92 
Capps, Teresa 303 
Carawan. Kathy 303 
Cargile. Lynn 322 
Carlan. Carey 303 
Carlan. Carey 303 
Carlisle. Linda 322 
Carlton, Courtney 322 
Carnes, Larry 48 
Carpenter, Connie 352, 377 
Carpenter. Danny 352 
Carpenter. Shelia 352 
Carr. Alan 322 
Carr, Carolyn 303 
Carr. Mary 303 
Carraway. Sandra 303 
Carroll. Bonita 322 
Carroll. David 303 
Carson. Bill 185 
Carter. Addie 303 
Carter. Ann 303 
Carter. Caria 322 

Carter. Clay 352 
Carter, Denise 322 
Carter, Donna 303 
Carter, Dusty 322 
Carter. Foster 336 
Carter, Frankle 53 
Carter. Herbert 48 
Carter, Lisa 322 
Carter, Mary 336 
Carter, Robert 303 
Cartrette, Anthony 322 
Cartwrlght, Janet 336 
Carver, Portia 303 
Case. Tracy 48 
Casey, Tracy 48 
Casey, Rose 352 
Caskey, Dennis 322 
Cassedy. Gary 336 
Castleberry. Susan 352 
Caudell, Holly 352 
Caudle, Eddie 303 
Caunter, Conchita 322 
Cathey. Pamela 322 
Caton, Deborah 303 
Cavanaugh, Deborah 322 
Caverly, Lynn 303 
Ceruzzi. Brenda 303 
Chadwell. Gail 303 
Chadwick, Lillie322 
Challenger, Geoffrey 303 
Chamblee, Gale 352, 196 
Chamblee, Marie 352, 196, 201 
Chamberlin, Charle 44 
Chamness, Morri 303 
Chan, Joseph 356 
Chancellor 12, 13 
Chaplin, Karen 303 
Chapman, Randy 303 
Chapman, Randy 303 
Chappell, Deborah 303 
Chappell, LuAnn352 
Chase, Carol 303 
Chason, Debbie 322 
Chauncey. Mary 322 
Chavasse, Anne 353 
Chavis. Valdez 303 
Cheek, Mitzi 303 
Cheerleaders212, 213. 51 
Chemistry 96 
Chenoweth, Catherine 303 
Chepko, Steveda 194. 196 
Cherry, Elizabeth 322 
Cherry, Karen 303 
Chesnutt, Sylvia 336 
Chesson, Larry 357 
Chestang. Ennis92 
Cheston. Susan 303 
Chevasse, Anne 48 
Chi Beta Phi 131 
Childs. Pauleen 322 
Choplin. Cindy 322 
Christian, Linda 322 
Christian, Linda 199 
Christmas, Russell 95, 101 
Churchill, Allen 41 
Citadell58. 170, 173, 181 
Civils, Darlene303 
Clancy, Tim 322 
Clapp, Bradley 335 
Clark, Dolly 303 
Clark, Felicia 353 

Clark. Marcia 322 
Clark, Mark 353, 377 
Clark, Robert 322 
Clark, Susan 322 
CIrk, Teresa 48 
Clark, Vicki 322 
Clark, Victoria 303 
Clark, Walter Foy 353, 

Clarke, James II 336 
Clarke, Vivkie 336 
Clarkin, Mary 322 
CLASS OF ■76 350-400 
CLASS OF 77 334-349 
CLASS OF 78 320-333 
CLASS OF 79 300-319 
Clayton. Kim 196 
Clayton, Sheilah 336 
Cleary, Brad 322 
Clegg, Jennifer 322 
Clemeens, Donald 92-96 
demons, Eldred 353 
Clifton, Julia 336 
Cline. Dara303 
Cline. Wade 303 
Coats, Jeanett 303 
Cobb. Dave 353 
Cobb. Dave 353 
Cobb. Kitty 336 
Cobb. Paul Ray 377 
Cobb. Peggy 322 
Cobb. Terry 303 
Cockerham, Janne 303 
Coggins. Hallie303 
Coker. Leanne303 
Coker. Steven 322 
Colcord. Marshall 117 
Cole. Barbara 353 
Coleman, Robert 336 
Coleman, Robert 336 
Coleman, Ted 336 
Coles-Coghi, Alexander 336 

SCIENCES 92-1 17 
Collevecchio, Donna 303 
Collezo, Marlene 303 
Collie, John 303 
Collier, Dwight 353 
Collier, Karen 303 
Collier, Karen 322 
COLLIER, SAM 336, 38 
Collier. Sheila 322 
Collins. Debbie 353 
Collins. Jenny 353 
Collins. Paula 335 
Coltrain. Sharon 335 
Comby, W.Blake 353 
Commander. Suzanne 303 
Compton. Linda 353 
Conaty, Pete 155, 157 
Concert Choir 48 
Concerts 68-69, 70-71 
Cone, Debra 303 
Conlyn. Doris 335 
Conner, Linda 353 
Connolly, Henry 303 
Contrast 88-89 
Conyers. Desiree 322 
Conyers. Jane 303 
Cook, Debbie 303 
Cook, Deborah 336 

Cook, Ronald 353 
Cook, Richard 48, 97 
Cooke, Andrew III 303 
Cooley, Shannon 199 
Cooper, Faye335 
Cooper, Grover 336 
Cooper, Judy 323 
Cooper, Kenneth 353 
Cooper, Nancy 323 
Cooper, Patty 353, 199 
Cooper, Theodore 323 
Copeland, Ervina 303 
Copeland, Myra 303 
Coppage. Jesse 352 
Corbett. Carroll 303 
Corbett, Mitzi 303 
Cprsbie, John 304 
Cortez, Sandra 336 
Costin, Debra 323 
Cotten Dorm 52 
Gotten. Brenda 336 
Cotten. Rhonda 303 
Courtney. Loyd336 
Covington. Ginger 336 
Covington, Michael 43 
Cowan, Karen 323 
Cowan, Sallie 323 
Cowart, Cathy 353 
Cox, Becky 304 
Cox, Gay 304 
Cox, Hardee 304 
Cox, Jeannine 323 
Cox, Jerry 354 
Cox, Linda 323 
Cox, Mary 354 
Coyle, Patricia 336 
Craddock, Constance 335 
Craddock. Sheila 304 
Cramer, Robert 92 
Crosby, Louis 170 
Crosscountry 167 
Crow's Nest 6 
Cullop, Charles 11 
Cunningham, Mike 53 

Dail, John 337 
Dail. Teresa 304 
Daily Tar Heel 11 
Daily. Thomas 337 
Daley. Annette 354 
Danials. Lynn 
Daniel. Allen 337 
Daniel. Jerri 323 
Daniel, Littitia 354 
Daniel, Margaret 304 
Daniel, Sylvia 354, 189 
Daniels, Bonna 
Daniels, Janet 337 
Daniels. Sandra 304 
Danley. Lisa 304 
Darby, Marshall 354 
Darden, Charles 
Daugherty, Terrle 337 
Daughtridge. Leonard 324 
Davenport. Carolyn 354 
Davenport, Ronald 355 
Davenport. Martha 354 
Davenport. Toni 337 
Davenport. Wilbur 337 
Davidson. 170 
Davidson. Aldriche 355 

Julie 337 



dson. Mildred 304 

s. Anita 337 

s. Angela 323 

IS. Barbara 323 

IS, Carolyn 304. 323 

IS. Cathy 323 

s, Etta 323 

s, Gennie 355 

IS, George 337 

IS, Janet 337 

S.Jennie 355 

S.Leigh 323 

s. Linda 323 

s, Luanne323 

S.Mary 323 

s, Pamela 323 

s, Richard 337 

s, Rita 304 

s. Sunny 53 

s, Vicki 304 

S.Wanda 337 

S.William Jr. 304 
Dawes, Kimberly 355 
Dawkins, Randy 304 
Dawson, Billy 304 
Dawson, Mary 323 
Dayberry, John 337 
Deal. Cindi 323 
Deal. Libby 304 
DEANS. 16-17 
Dean. Rhonda 355 
Deanes, Nancy 355 
Delamar, Mary 337 
Delano, Sondra337 
DeMartino, Eliane 355 
Dement, David 355 
Dempsey, Grace 304 
DenBleyker, Nancy 304 
Dennigg. David 337 
Dennis. Ron 323 
Denton. Cindy 304 
DeNunzio. Lois 337 
Deratt, Laura 323 
Devlin. Moira 199 
Devoe. David 304 
Dezearn. Judy 304 
Dickens. Carol 337 
Dickens, Greg 355 
Dickens, Lou 323 
Dickens, Matalyn 323 
Dickens, Mary 304 
Dickens. Sandra 355 
Dickens. Sheila 304 
Dickens, Wade 337 
Dickerson, Debbie 324 
Dickerson, Dennett 
Dickenson, Julie 337 
Dickson, Walter 355 
Diehl. Robin 323 
Diffee, W.Scott 304 
Dillard, Pamela 304 
Dinger, Marcia 304 
Dionis, Lora323 
Ditto, Lew 304 
Dixon, Barry 304 
Dixon, Dawn 337 
Dixon. 01337 
Dixon. Edith 304 
Dixon. Kathy 324 
Dixon, Guy 337 

Dixon, LuAnne 304 
Dixon. Mark 323 
Dobbins. Jill 
Doby. Kimberly 304 
Dodge. Patricia 324 
Dodson. Annette 337 
Donaldson. Diane 323 
Donohoe. Rosanne 304 
Dorsey. Walter 355 
Doss. Cecile355 
Doss. Staria 304 
Dotson. Kaye 355 
Doub. Randy 337 
Doubet. Chris 188 
Dough. Bob 324 
Douglas. Betsy 304 
Douglas, Patricia 304 
Dowdy. Richard 337 
Downes. Sheldon 117 
Downie. John 305 
Downing. Clinton 117 
Drake, Kathryn 355. 359 
DRAMA 98-99 
Driver, Amy 337 
Driver, Gwendolyn 337 
Duber. Corey 305 
Duckenfield, Melvin 323 
Duckett, Jo 355 
Dudley, Christine 305 
Dudley, Frances 337 
Dudley, Robert 323 
Dudley, William 337 
Duffer, John III 305 
DUKE 163, 164. 169. 180 
Dunbar. Shirley 305 
Duncan. David 305 
Dunn. Donald 305 
Dunn. Joyce 305 
Durham. Beverly 324 
Durham. Charles 355 
Durham, Danny 355 
Durham, Lucretia 355 
Durham, Marcia 337 
Dupree, Ed 188 
Dutton. Robin 324 
Duval, Pamela 
Dyer, Nancy 337 
Dye, Pat 51. 155, 158. 159 

Ealy. Bob 

Earley, Juanita355 

Earnhardt, Kimberly 305 

Earnhardt, Sarah 324 

Eason. Richard 355 

Eason. Steven 355 


East. John 12. 113 
Eastwick. Alan Jr, 324 
Eaves. Cheryl 324 
Edding. Steve 165 
Edens. Wedley305 
Edgerton.N. Kirk 324 
Edmonds. Edward 355 
Edmondson. Kathy 305 
Edmondson. Mary Nel 324 
Edmundson. Catherine 305 
Edwards, Allen 305 

Edwards. A.M. 324 

Edwards. Bea355 

Edwards. Bobby 48 

Edwards, Carol 305 

Edwards, Carol 337 

Edwards, Charles 335 

Edwards, David 338 

Edwards. Edna 305 

Edwards. James 3355 

Edwards. Judy 305 

Edwards. Karla355 

Edwards. Michael 355 

Edwards. Nancy 355 

Edwards. Randy 324 

Edwards. Sharon 305 

Edwards, Timothy 324 

Efird, Lilly 324 

Eguez, Jean 324 

Ehle,Ellis. Jr. 305 

Elesha, Mary 356 

Elcock, William 305 

Elkins, Sadie 356 

Ellen, Debra 338 

Ellis, Linda 356 

Elliott, Faye 324 

Elliott. Kay 338 

Elliott. Sarah 305 

Elliott. Sharon 356 

Ellrod. Dorothy 356 

Ellrod. Lisa 305 

Elmore. Cathy 338 

Elmore. Debra 305 

Eloshway. Teresa 324 

Emrey. Martha 338 

Englesby, Brenda 338 

Englesby, Steven 324 


English, Betsy 356 

Ennis, Nancy 338 


Ernst, W.Kent 356 

Etheridge, Dawna 305 

Etheridge, Patricia 305 

Eubank, Cheryl 356 

Eury, Richard 305 

Evanovich, David 324 

Evans, Anita 305 

Evans, Carolyn 338 

Evans, Debra 338 

Evans, Frank 305 

Evans, Gary 356 

Evans, John 360. 356 

Evans, Kathy 338 

Evans, Mary 356 

Evans. Mildred 324 

Evans. Phileric338 

Evans, Rita 305 

Evans, Stacy 356 

Evans. Thomas 305 

Evans. Victoria 356 

Evarts. Steve 324 

Everett. Gilda 356 

Everett. Grover 117 

Everett, Lou 356 

Everett, Willie 305 

Everette, Julie 305 

Everette, Martha 305 

Eversole, Catherine 338 

Eversole, Catherine 338 


Faber, David 48 
Fahrenbruch, Kathy 356 

Fahrner,AlvinA. 108, 117 
Fahrs, Robert 338 
Fairfield, Hilda 305 
Faison, Helen 338 
Faison, Henry 324 
Falconer, Tami 305 
Fales, Deborah 338 
Falfenberry, Donna 305 
Falk, Thomas 338 
Farina, Bradley 356 
Farlow, Carmen 305 
Farmer, James 305 
Farmer, Lynda 305 
Farmer, Surrie 324 
Farr, Marie 101 
Farr. Paul95. 101 
Farren. John 305 
Farris. Dick 12 
Faucette, Susan 324 
Faulconer. Cynthia 338 
Faulkner. Debbi 338 
Faulkner. Gary 324 
Faulkner. Janice 101 
Faust. Marianne 305 
Fearing. Sophia 324 
Feher. Amy 356 
Fehlner, Linda 305 
Feldstein. Michael 356 
Felton. Valerie 324 
Fender, Susan 356 
Ferguson, Charlene 356 
Ferguson, Donald 324 
Ferguson, Melody 305 
Fergusson, Alan 305 
Ferrell, Dottie 324 
Ferrell, Melody 305 
Feruson, Steven 338 
Feudale, Susan 305 

Fields, David 338 


Fields, W.C. 78-79 

File. Nancy 357 

Finch, Jacqueline 357 

Finger, Alice 205 

Finley, Anna 357 

Fisher, Dawn 324 

Fisher, Gary 357 

Fisher, Gloria 377. 357 

Fisher. Linda 338 

Fisher. Pam 338 

Fiske. Beverly 324 

Fitch. Teresa 338 

Fitzgerald. Evelyn 338 

Fitzsomons. Sharon 305 

Flaherty, Debbie 324 

Flanagan, Lee 305 

Flanigan, Patricia 324 

Fleenor, Mary 305 

Fleming, Billie 305 

Fleming, Michael 305 


Flint, Brenda 357 

Flowers, Jerri 305 

Flowers. Mary 305 

Floyd. Barbara 357 

Floyd. Cheryl 305 

Floyd. Wilbert 338 

Floyd. Cheryl 306 

Floyd. Wilbert 338 

Flynn, Helen 338 

Flynt, Marcia 306 

Folks, Joyce 357 

FOOTBALL 154-161 

Forbes, Robin 338 

Ford, Horace 357 

Ford, Karen 306 

MENT 102-103 


Foster. Daria305 

Foster. William 325 


Foushee. Karen 305 

Foust, Kathy 338 

Fowler. Karen 306 

Fowler. Robert 324 

Fowler. William 357 

Fox, Edwina 306 

Fox, Jo Ellen 306 

Francis, Baylus306 

Frauder, Doris 338 

Franke, Annette 338 

Franke, George 325 

Frankee, George 188-189 

Franklin, Betty Lou 357 

Franklinton. Vicki357 

Frazelle, Debbie 338 

Frazelle, Mary 306 

Frazier, Tim 94 

Frederick, Cynthia 325 

Freeman, Beverly 357 

Freeman, David 324 

Freeman, Debbie 195. 196, 200, 

Freeman, John 338 

Freeman, Pamela 306 

Freeman, Phil 325 

Freeze, Freda 338 

Freeze, Rodney 84, 89 


French, Edward 324 

French, Jeffry357 

Fritsch. Barbara 325 

Fritts, Mary 48 

Fry. Barbara 338 

Fry. Barbara 338 

Frye. Curtis 163, 165 

Fulghum, Carolyn 18 

Fultom, Fraysune 357 

Funderburke, Thomas Brent 361 

FURMAN 170, 171,180 

Fussell. Polly 306, 188, 189 

Fux, John 306 

Gaghan,Tim 173 
Gainey, Connie 357 
Gainey, Elizabeth 306 
Gaither, Tunya325 
Gallaher. Terry 156. 157 
Gallagher. Rosanne. 325 
Gallop. Jane 357. 199 
Gamlin, Debra 338 
Garber, Suzanne 357 
Gardenhire. Gay 306 
Gardner, Robert 306 
Gardner. Scot 357 
Garner. Earl 170 
Garner. Nancy 325 
Games. Theresa 325 
Garren, Beverly 338 
Garrett, George 325 
Garrett, Virginia 325 

Garris, Vickie 357 

Garrison. Ellen 199.201 

Gaskins, Brenda325 

Gassaway. Ann 357 

Gay. Ann Dale 41 

Gaylor. Stephen 325 

Gaylor, Wanda 338 

Geczy. Ava 338 

Geer. Jennifer 338 

Geiman. William 338 

Geller, Katherine325 

Gentry, Catherine 357 

Gentry. Linda 325 




George. Theresa 325 

Ghant. Joyce 338 


Ghent. Ginna 357 

Gibbs. Karen 306 

Gibson. Barbara 325 

Gibson. Melanie357 

Gibson. Sarah 306 

Gibson. Tom 306 

Gibson. Vickie 325 

Giddings. Marth357 

Gidley. Betsy 357 

Gilgo. Debra 306 

Gill. Louis 117 

Gill. Teresa 325 

Gillespie. Marth 325 

Gillette. Wray 338 

Gilmartin. Maureen 306 

Gilmore. Robert 338 

Gilmore. Vicki338 

Ginn. Lynette306 

Glascock. Kathy 325 

Glasgow. David 325 

Gleen. Douglas 306 

Gleiberman, Jeffrey 306 

Glenn. Deborah 357 

Glisson. Rita 306 

Glover. Connie 306 

Glover. Paula 306 

Godfrey. Helen 325 

Godley. Shelia338 

Godwin. Betty 357 

Godwin. Gail 325 

Godwin. Gienda 306 

Godwin. Kaye 

Godwin. Mick 84 

Goelz. Beth 306 

Goff. Robin 325 

Goff. Virginia 357 

Goldman. Sandi 306 

Golightly. Linda 338 

Gooding. Cathy 325 

Goodman. Sandy 306 

Goodson, Barbara 358 

Gore. Miriam 306 

Gornto. Paula 325 

Gough. Catherine 306 

Goughnaur. Marcia 306 

Gosnell. Linda 358 

Gower. Paul 325 

Graham. John 306 

Grant. Kathy 306 

Grant. Pamela 325 

Gravely. Mary 338 

Gray. Barbara 358 

Gray. Karen 358 

Gray. Nancy 306 

Green. James 325 

Green. John 306 

Green. Paul 

Green. Rebecca 306 

Greene, Nathaniel 4 

Greene. William 338 

Greenhouse. Valerie 306 

GREENVILLE. 4. 5. 6. 7. 10.11 



Greer. Steve 306 
Gregory. Patricia 306 
Greiner. Deborah 339 
Grey, Carol 306 


esedieck. Kathryn 358 

Griffin. Angie 358 
Griffin. Billee 306 
Griffin. Carl 306 
Griffin. Catherine 306 
Griffin. Jane 339 
Griffin. Kit 48 
Griffin. Martica339 
Griffin. Vicky 306 
Griffiths. Nancy 306 
Grimes. Deboara 306 
Grimes. Mary 358 
Grimmett. Billy 339 
Grimstead. Cindy 306 
Groff. Judith 325 
Grogan. Pamela 325 
Groome. Doug 189 
Gross. Dawyer 117 
Gross. Tennaia 117 
Grover. Patricia 358 
Grossnickle. William 117 
Guin. Jamie 339 
Guirkins. Eleanor 358 
Guise. Benjamin 117 
Gulati, Jimesu 117 
Gunderson. Neil 339 
Gunn. Ann 117 
Gunter. Wanda 339 
Gurganus, Charles 306 
Gurganus. Sonya 306 
Gurley, Mollie358 
Guthrie, Brenda 358 
Gwinn, Caren 339 
Gwynn, John 165 

Haas, Carolyn 306 
Hafele, Mariam306 
Hagan. Jeanne 339 
Hagan, Stephen 306 
Hager, Barbara 358 
Hahn. Jimmy 358 
Haigwood,T.J.43. 117 
Haithcock. Kiva 306 
Hale. David 306 
Hales. Donald 325 
Hall. Barbara 363, 358 
Hall. Claudia 325 
Hall. Donna 325 
Hall. Gerald 306 
Hall, Helen 306 
Hall. Nancy 358 
Hall. Ray 358 
Hall. Susan 306 
Hammond. Albert 117 
Hammond, E.L. 358 

Hammond. Robin 325 
Hanable, Alice 358 
Hanes. Jimmy 325 
Hanford. Marvin 358 
Hamer. Nancy 358 
Harold. Lynn 358 
Hardee, Beverly 306 
Hardesty, Sandra 325 
Harding, Cynthia 325 
Hardy. Carolyn 358 
Hardy. Charlie 165 
Hardy. Wendell 173. 174 
Harling. Jayne306 
Harlow. Julie 325 
Harmon. Glenn 94 
Harmon. David 358 
Harper. Anna 306 
Harper. Dwight 339 
Harper. Jane 339. 48 
Harper. Mardie 339 
Harper. Ramonia 339 
Harper. Rhonda 325 
Harper. Rose 325 
Harrell. Beverly 325 
Harrell. Charles 359 
Harrell. Connie 358 
Harrell. Cynthia 339 
Harrell. Deborah 359 
Harrell. Dorothy 306 
Harrell. Gary 325 
Harrell. Karia 359 
Harrell. Lee 325 
Harrell, Patty 306 
Harrell, Royal 339 
Harrell, Samuel Jr. 306 

eft, Ramona 307 
II, Jackson 339 
II, David 339 
ngton, William 358 
IS, Deborah 339 
IS. Diane 359 
S.James 307 
s. Margaret 359 
S.Mary 325 
s. Rebecca 359 
S.Timothy 325 
S.Tony 301 
son. Anne 307 
son. James 339 
son, Jenni 307 
son. Melody 325 
son, Tom 307 
Marion 199 




















Hartel, Victoria 359 


s, Cynthia 325 

S.Gary 325 

s. Martha 359 
Hartkopf. Al 307 
Hartofelis, Harry 359. 165 
Harton. Robert 359 
Hartsell. Debbie 359 
Harvey. Marion 325 
Harvey. Tracey 207 
Harwood. John William 362 
Hatch. Eddie 339 
Hatcher. Rhonda 362 
Hatley. Samuel 362 
Hawk. Sherrie 307 

Hawkins. Alan 362 
Hawkins. Lorena 307 
Hawkins. Sharon 362 
Hawkins. Tom 48 
Hawkins. Willie 156. 160 
Hawley. Donna 362 
Hawley. Donna 
Hayes. Candice 325 
Hayes. Cynthia 
Hayes. David 
Hayes. Deborah 325 
Hayes. Deborah 325 
Hayes. Kevin 325 
Hayes. Mary 117 
Hayes. Roderik307 
Hays. David 188 
Haynes. Janet 339 
Hearne. Jan362 
Heath. Anita 339 
Hedgepeth. Jerry 339 
Hedgepeth. Richard 307 
Hedgepeth. Susan 307 
Held, Gretchen 362 

EDUCATION 106-107 
Helbig. Janet 339 
Helmer. Susan 325 
Helms. Brigette. 362 
Helms. David 307 
Helsaberk. Dawn 339 
Helton, Kathryn 307 
Helton, Sally 362 
Hembree, Beverly 362 
Henderson, Donna 362 
Henderson, Jay 339 
Henderson, Penny 307 
Henderson, Ronald 92, 94, 95, 1 17 
Henderson. Vanessa 339 
Hendrickson. John 362 
Hendrix. Jill 307 
Hendrix. Robin 362 
Hendrix. Steven 359 
Henekel. Wade 170 
Hennecy. Patricia 325 
Henson. Debra 307 
Henson. Rebecca 307 
Hepler. Ann325 
Hepler. David 359 
Hermann. Mary 359 
Herring. Beth 307 
Hershey, Anna 325 
Hershey, Denise307 
Herzog. Stephen 307 
Hester. Dawn 307 
Hester, Erwin 101 
Hewett, Deborah 307 
Hewitt, Lynne307 
Hewitt, Martha 307 
Heynard, Mary 339 
Hickman, Deborah 339 
Hicks, Anne 339 
Hicks, Eddie 159, 160 
Hicks, Lynn 48 
Hicks, Susan 307 
Higgins, Helen 339 
Higginson, Nancy 359 
High, Jay 165 
Highsmith, Mary 325 
Hight, Ellen 339 
Hight, Joseph 325 
Hilbert, Sheila 360 
Hile, Patricia 360 

.Betty 360 

. Chet 339 
nil. Cynthia 326 

. David 339 

.J.A. 117 

. James 360 

lill. Nannie 339 
II. Sylvia 339 
II. Wanda 307 
Her. Keith 326 
Hilmer. Vivian 
Mines. Debbie 339 
Mines. Jim 165 
Mines. Larry 
Mines. Tanna 360 
Minnant. Danny 360 
Minshaw. Gwen326 
Minson. Steven 307 
Minton. Jan340 
Minton, Patsy 360. 364 
Mobbs. Gladys 360 
Hobbs, Joseph 340 
Mobbs. Rebecca 340 
Mobbs. Sybil 340 
Mobbs. Willie 360 
Mobson. Kent 360 
Hodges, Carolyn 340 
Modges. Francesca 326 
Moenig. Susan 307 
Moesten. Susan 307 
Hotfner. Saundra307 
Hogshire. Beverly 360 
Molland. Jeffrey 307 
Mollan. Teresa 340 
Hollar. Kathy 307 
Hollen. Mary 340 
Mollett. James 
Molliday. Deborah 307 
Mollingsworth. Jane 340 
Mollingsworth. Ted 308 
Hollis. Tawny 340 
Mollman. Grechen 308 
Molloman. Debbie 360 
Molloman. Penelope 326 
Holmes. James III 308 
Holmes. Kieth 117 
Holmes. Susan 360 
Holmes. Vickie 308 
Molsonback. Timothy 308 
Holt, Deborah 308 
Holt.George. Jr. 308 
Holt. Robert 13 
Holt. Sheila 326 
Holt. Susan 308 
Holton. Cynthia 340 
Honeycutt. Charles 308 
Honeycutt. Dennis 360 
Honeycutt, Jommy 366 
Honeycutt, LeAnn 308 
Hooks. David 308 
Hooper. James 388 
Hooten. Phyllis 360 
Hoots. William 117 
Hoover. Pamela 308 

Hopmann. Chris 360 
Horn. Scott 360 
Home. John 16 
Home. Joyce 326 
Home, Ruth 326 
Horner. Cynthia 360 
Horner, Holly 326 
Horton, Susan 326 
Horinshell. Elizabeth 308 
House. Cheryl 360 
Houston. Gerald 360 
Howard. George 361 
Howard. Pamela 326 
Howard. Sharon 308 
Howard. Susan 
Howe. Ben 340 
Howe. Mark 308 
Howell. Anna 326 
Howell, Donna 361 
Howell, Gregory 361 
Howell, John 16 
Howell, Vickey 308 
Howie. Max 340 
Hoyle, Beth 326 
Hudgins, Ann 361 
Hudson, Billy 
Hudson, Ginger 326 
Hudson. Janell 326 
Hudson. Joy 326 
Hudson. Larry 361 
Hudson. Richard 308 
Huff. Linda 340 
Huffman, Celia 326 
Hufford, Susan 340 
Huggins, Dennis 340 
Hughes, Don 361 
Hughes, Emily 361 
Hughes, Julie 340 
Hughes. Marshall 326 
Hughes. Mary 326 
Hugo. Paul 308 
Hull, Randy 308 
Humble. Pamela 308 
Humphries. Deborah 340 
Humphries. Joe 308 
Hungate. Ann 308 
Hunike. Nancy 361 
Munsucher. Elizabeth 326 
Hunt. David 306 
Hunt. Larry 170 
Hunter, Michael 340 
Hurdle, Adrianne 361 
Hurley, Charles 308 
Hurst, Evelyn 308 
Hutchens, Rosalie 377 
Hutcherson, James 326 
Hutchins, Mary 340 
Hutchins, Monte 308 
Hutchins, Paula 361 
Hutchins. Rosalie 84 
Hyland. Rebecca 361 
Hylton. Martha 326 
Hyman. Jennifer 308 
Hux. Velna361 

Idoll. Candy 326 
Ingeniot. Alphonse J. 30 
Ingram. Anne Marie 377 
Ingram. Cecile361 
Ingram. Glenda 340 
Inman, Alfred 326 
Inscoe, Don 326 

Inscoe. Thomas 340 
Ireland, Wendy 340 
Isenhousr, Nancy 340 
lsichei,Tony 165 
Isnard, Algin326 
Ivey, Braxton 308 
ivey, Ledel 340 
Ivey, S. Braxton 308 

Jablonski. Brenda 308 
Jackson, Ceba361 
Jackson, George 185 
Jackson. Jerry 361 
Jackson. Rosemarie 340 
Jackson, Susan 361 
Jackson, Velma 326 
Jackson, Vida 308 
Jackson, William Jr. 308 
Jahn, Doug 308 
James, Carl 308 
James, Glenn 361 
James, Kenneth 117 
Jarema, Davis 340 
Jarvis, Mary 361 
Jean. Margaret R. 326 
Jefferson. Barbara 361 
Jenkins. Chris 48 
Jenkins, Kathy 340 
Jenkins, Leo 12, 13, 14, 50. 51 
Jennette. Charlie 361 
Jernigan. Dora 308 
Jernigan. L.E.361 
Jernigan, Libby308 
Jernigan, Vicki 326 
Jirva, Josephine 340 
Johnson, Betsy 197 
Johnson, Brendalyn 308 
Johnson, Cynthia 308 
Johnson, Cyntha326 
Johnson, Donald 308 
Johnson, Donnie 361 
Johnson, George III 326 
Johnson, Jeffrey 308 
Johnson, Jerry 361 
Johnson. Katherin 340 
Johnson. Kathryn 308 
Johnson. Laura 326 
Johnson, Laurie 308 
Johnson, Luci 117 
Johnson, Michael 340 
Johnson, Mike 326 
Johnson, Mona 340 
Johnson, Nancy 197 
Johnson, Patty 361 
Johnson, Robert 308 
Johnson, Rick 165 
Johnson, Sherry 309 
Johnson, Terry 326 
Johnson, Tommy 361 
Johnson, William 326 
Johnston, Eric 179 
Johnston, Jessica 309 
Johnston, Jo 362 
Johnston, Steven 309 
Joines, Sharon 309 
Jones, Ava 340 
Jones, Chlora 340 
Jones, Cynthia 326 
Jones. Daphne 340 
Jones, Deborah 326 

Jones. Debbie 326 
Jones, Diane 340 
Jones, Fay 309 
Jones, Freda 340 
Jones. Freda 362 
Jones. James 340 
Jnes. Jennie 326 
Jones, Joey 309 
Jones, Kathy 326 
Jones, Keith 326 
Jones. Nancy 309 
Jones. Nancy 341 
Jones. Patricia 341 
Jones. Patricia 340 
Jones. Ramona309 
Jones, Rhonda 309 
Jones. Robert 341 
Jones. Sandra 341 
Jones. Sharon 326 
Jones. Stephen 362 
Jones. Terrie 309 
Jones. Vicki 362 
Jonges. Mike 341 
Jordan. Donna 341 
Jordan, Jeri 309 
Jordan. Julie 340 
Jordan. Linda 362 
Jorgenson, Eva 326 
Jorgenson, Gloria 326 
Joseph. Thomas 326 
Jose. Baro 117 
Joyner. Alice 326 
Joyner. Beverly 341 
Joyner. Catherine 326 
Joyner, Donna 341 
Joyner, D.T. 173, 174 
Joyner, Henry 341 
Joyner, Sarah 326 
Joyner. William 341 
Judge. Sheila 309 
Judson. Robbin326 
June. Linda 188 

Kalameja. Alan 363 
Kale. Cynthia 309 
Kane. Mary 326 
Kanipe. Helen 341 
Kaney, Caroline 341 
KARATE 188-189 
Karpovich, Jeff 165 
Katz, Rhonda 341 
Katzman, Craig 326 
Kay. Kimberly326 
Kearns. Barbara 341 
Keech, Garry 341 
Keech, Larry 341 
Keenan. Debby363 
Keel, Patricia 363 
Keener, John 165 
Keeter, Stephan 341 
Kehoe, Daniel 309 
Keith. Donna 326 
Keisterl. Joey 363 
Keleher, Leolie309 
Kelly, John 117 
Kelly, Madolin 363 
Kelly, Miles, Jr. 309 
Kelsey, Lawrence 326 
Kemezis, Mary Lea 377 
Kemp, Carol 326 
Kennedy, James 326 

Kennedy, Katie 323 
Kennerly. Kim 326 
Kennington, Debra 363 
Kent. Lynn 341 
Kerbaugh. Gail 196 
Kerby. Cliff 363 
Kerns, Richard 117 
Kerraugh, Gail 196 
Ketcham, Paul 174 
Ketchum, Margaret 341 
Ketner, Rick 53 
Ketner. Ronald 363 
Key, Jayne Gray 377 
Kidney, Chuck 326 
Kiger, Will 309 
Kilmartin, Kathy309 
Kilpatrick, Carolyn 326 
Kim, JoongHo95 
Kim, Unhwa 309 
Kim Yooh Hough 116 
Kimmel. Francis 363 
Kincaid, Jeff 341. 179 
Kincaid, Michael 
King, Cynthia 341 
King. Connie 326 
King. Jennifer 309 
King. Jimmy 309 
King, Mark 326 
King, Mary 35 
King, Tony 48 
Kinton. Robin 341. 48 
Kirby. James 174 
Kirby, Karen 363 
Kluger, Jeff 164 
Klutty. Ann 309 
Klutty. Debra 341 
Knight, Cheryl 326 
Knopp, Sarah 326 
Knott, Garrett 309 
Knott, Vivian 326 
Knowles, James 341 
Kolody, Clarinda 363 
Kopczynski, Mary 363 
Kornegay, Claire 326 
Kopanski, David 94 
Kovalchick. Terry 326 
Kramer, Charles 341 
Kramer. Garde 309 
Krantz. Jeff 48 
Krauger, Douglas 43 
Kraus. Brian 341 
Kupke. Kathryn 363 
Kuzmuck, Kim 367 
Kwiakowski, Eileen 341 
Kyker, Kiane326 
Ladd, Bobby 309 
Ladd, Duke 327 
Lael, Dave 327 
Laing, Mark 309 
Lalane, James 341 
Lamb. George 327 
Lamb, Robert 92 
Lamb, Teresa 327 
Lambe, Bernard 309 
Lambie, Ruth 117 
Lamm, Jenny 309 
Lamm. Larry 327 
Lamm, Sandy 327 
Lammert, Jim309 

Lancaster. Holly 363 

Lancaster. Robin 309 

Lancaster, Susan 341 

Landin, Michael 363 

Landingham, Martha 309 

Landreth, William 327 

Lane, Ashley 95, 117 

Lane, Bettie327 

Lane, Faith 309 

Lane, Linda 341 

Lane, Mary 327 

Langley, Alyce327 

Langley, William 117 

Lanier, Gene 110 

Lanton, John 

LaRogue, Walter 188, 189 

Lashley, Kirby 321 

Lassiter, Janice 364 

Latham, Richard 341 

Latham. Linda 327 

Lathem, Sue 327 

Laugher, Marie 117 

Laughter. Robert 309 

Lau. Nancy 364 

Lawhon, Brenda 364 

Lawler, Donald 95 

Lawrence, Cathy 309 

Lawrence. Delight 309 

Lawrence. Robin 364 

Laws, George 364 

Lawson. Lynne309 

Lawson. Jeri 309 


Layton, Charlotte 196 

Lea, Robert 341 


Leake, Thomas 327 

Leake. Zane Jr. 327 

Leary, Mary 364 

Leary, Susan 309 

Leathers. Micky 309 


Lee. Barbara 309 


Lee. Emily 309 

Lee, James 341 

Lee, Mary 364 

Lee, Vicki 196 

Leggett, Debbie 309 

Leggett. Deborah 327 

Leggett. John 188, 189 

Leggett, Teresa 309, 48 

Leith, Robert 364 

Leith, Robert 117 

Lemly, Laura 327 


Leonard. Drusilla309 

Leonard. Timothy 309 

Levi, Kathy 341 

Levings, Karin 327 

Letchworth, Thelma 364 

Lewallen. Wanda 341 

Lewis. Barbara 309 

Lewis. Cynthia 341 

Lewis, Don 327 

Lewis, Elizabeth 364 

Lewis, George 364 

Lewis, James 341 

Lewis, James 364, 377 

Lewis, Martha 309 

Lewis, Mary 364 

Lewis. Mike 341 

Lewis. Rita 327 
Lewis. Susan 327 
Lewis. Teresa 341 

Lickamy, Nancy 327 
Lieberman, Edward M. 30 
Lilley. Daniel 327 
Liggins. Deborah 327 
Lindell. Kathy 310 
Lindsey. Joseph 53 
Lineberry. Terri 310 
Linn, Reid364 
Lingerfelt, Bobby Jr. 310 
Linville. James 341 
Linton. Susan 48 
Lipla, Clyde 377 
Lisane, Fostina327 
Lisk, Dann327 
Little, Cindy 310 
Little, Laura 117 
Little, Marvette 310 
Little, Monte 180 
Little, Rebecca 327 
Little. Robert 364 
Little, Stan 310 
Loyd, Sheila 342 
Lockemy, Randall 365 
Loftin, Patsy 365 
Logsdon. Joan 365 
Long, Betty 342 
Long. Clayton. 117 
Long. Karen 327 
Long. Patricia 310 
Long, Rise 365 
Long. Susan W. 35, 117 
Long. Thomas 342, 163, 164 
Longnecker. Rachelle 310 
Longworth, Nancy 365 
Lorick, Patricia 310 
Louis. Thomas M. 30 
Lowe, Nash 117 
Lowry, Jean 105 
Loquist. John 117 
Luber. Doreen310 
Lucas, Guy 310 
Lucas, Stanley 342 
Lucas, Terry 365 
Ludwick, Holly 327 
Lundy, Larry 365, 368 
Lukawecz, Deborah 365 
Lynch. Catherine 327 
Lynch, Kenny 365 
Lynch, Sandra 310 
Lyons, Barbara 365 
Lyons, Maragaret 365 
Lyons, Terrie 342 

Ma, Huuguan365 
Maccubbin. Patricia 342 
MacGregor, Elizabeth 365 
Mackenzie, Patricia 342 
Mackey, Brenca 327 
Madaria, Pamela 310 
Maddox, David 196 
Major, Kathy 342 
Maiolo. John 1 17 
Jallerenee. Catherine 310 
Mallison, Lynn 310 
Malloch. Elizabeth 365 
Mallory, James 19 

Maloney, Barbara 327 

Malpass. Judy 365 

Maners. Chrye 310 

Maness, John 310 

Maness, Karen 310 

Mangum, Jeffrey 342 

Manley. Ruby 310 

Mann, Deborah 365 

Mann, Susan 310 

Manning, Bonita 327 

Manning, Chris 53 

Manning. Caria 310 

Manning, Lena 365 

Manning, Susan 365. 377, 200, 201 

Manning, Terry 365 

Mansfield, Carolyn 365 

Mansow, Norham 342 

Manuel, Rhonda 327 

Maraki, Patricia 342 

Marcellus, Candace 365 

Marchette, Terry 327 

MARCHING PIRATES 51. 212. 214. 

Marett, John 365 
Marion, Thomas 365 
Markle, Sharon 365 
Marks, Pamela 342 
Mario, John R. 116 
Marlowe, Wanda 342 
Marriott, Tom 173, 174 
Marsh, Martha 327 
Marsh, Rhonda 327 
Marshburn, Ernest 342 
Marshburn, Le Donna 310 
Marshburn, Susan 365 
Martell, Patricia 310 
Martin, Antigo 310 
Martin, Bemjamin 327 
Martin, Brady 342 
Martin. John 310 
Martin. Marsha 310 
Martin, Martha 340 
Martin, Timothy 310 
Martin, William 342 
Mashburn, Arlene 342 
Mashburn. Valerie 310 
Maskery, Suzanne 342 
Maskery, Therese 310 
Mason, Constance 342 
Mason, Constance 342 
Mason, John 310 
Massenburg, Claudia 327 
Massey. Elizabeth 310 
Mathis, James L. 31 
Matthews, Janet 310 
Matthews, Michael 342 
Matthews. Larry 327 
Matthews. Mark 310 
Matthews, Sandre 310 
Maultsby, Paula 342 
Maxon. Rob 48 
Maxwell. Robin 311 
May, Ricky 342 
Mayfield. Arthur 365 
Mayfield. James 311 
Maynard. Grace 311 
Maynor. Kayron 327 
Mayo, David 311 
Mayo, Deborah 365 
Mayo, Linda 327 

McAdams. Deborah 311 
McAdams. Laurie 342 
McArtan, Kenneth 327 
McAteer, Timothy 365 
McBride, Kyle 327 
McBroom, KathySll 
IVIcCain, Rita 327 
McCanless, Robert 327 
McClain, Linda 342 
McClelland, Lloyd 165 
McClenny, Kathy327 
McCiintock. Sara 327 
McCormack, Doug 365 
McCoss. Anna 328 
McCourt. Kevin 311 
McCoy, Patricia 328 
McCoy, Susan 328 
McCrae, Deborah 365 
McCracken, Margaret 31 1 
McCullough, Constance 311 
McCullough, Kent 311 
McDavid, Phyllis 311 
McDonald, Bill 188-189 
McDonald, Connie 342 
McDonald, Deborah 311 
McDonald, Gail 365 
McDonald, Jane 311 
McDonald, Miriam 328 
McDonald, Scott 311 
McDowell, Cynthia 342 
McDowell, Robbin365 
McDuffie, Dirk 311 
McDuffie, Gregory 342 
McDuffie, Mary 342 
McFayder, David 365 
McGee, David 328 
McGee. David 328 
McGee, Ken 311 
McGee, Vanessa 311 
McGovern, Charlie 179 
Intyre. Jim342 
McKaughan, Carter 328 
McKeel, Emma 365 
McKeithen. Patricia 365 
McKenrick, Jane 328 
McKenzie, David 342 
McKenzie, Nancy 365 
McKinney, Pat 179 
McKinney. Valerie 342 
McKisson, Dorthy328 
McLanb, Jackie 311 
McLanahan. Billy 179 
McLaughlin, Ginny 328 
McLaurin, Debbie 343 
McLaurin, Rose 311 
McLaurin, Sean 343 
McLawhorn, John 365 
McLean, Mitchell 365 
McLellon, Constance 328 
McLeod, Sue 343 
McNeil, Karen 343 
McNeill, Joyce 343 
McPhail, Norwood 328 
McPherson, Barbara 31 1 
McPherson, Vickie 343 
McQuaid, Mary 343 
McQuaid, Thomas 343 
McQueen, Judy 365 

McRae, Jane 365 
McRae. Louis 377 
McSwain. Grady 328 
McVeigh. Janice 311 
Meacham, Deborah 31 1 
Meacham, Tina 311 
Medbury. Elizabeth 311 
Medhus. Eric 343 

Medlin. Pearl 328 
Meehan, Patricia 343 
Meeks, Melody 31 1 
Meiggs, Linda 311 
Melcher, Rebecca 365 
Melton. Robert 365 
Melts. Florence 328 
Melville, Alice 328 
Melville, Alice 343 
Memory, Patricia 328 

CENTER 8. 13,44 
Mercer, Anne 311 
Meroney, Glenda311 
Merrit, Dare 343 
Merritt. Cynthia 311 
Merritt, David 328 
Merritt, Jo Ann 328 
Merritt, Kathryn 311 
Mertz. Jon311 
Metzger. Debra 365 
Mezias, Fred 343 
Micrimmon, Aldfred 165 
Michael, Kim 196 
Michaels. Stephen 343 
Middleton. David J. 19 
Midgett, Lucy 311 
Miles, Brenda311 
Miller. Anne 31 1 
Miller. Bertha 311 
Miller. Carolyn 311 
Miller. Donita 328 
Miller. Janet 343 
Miller. Jeffrey 365 
Miller. Karen 311 
Miller, Kevin 328 
Miller, Kimberly 328 
Miller, Larry 48 
Miller, Patricia 311 
Miller, Penny 365 
Miller, Randy 311 
Miller. Ray 171 
Miller. Sandy 48, 84 
Miller. Sara 343 
Mills. Diane 365 
Mills. Dorothy 101 
Mills. Karen 328 
Mills. Lisa 311 
Mills. Patricia 365 
Millsaps. Karen 328 
MINGES COLISEUM 8. 14. 170. 194 
Minges. Libby367 
Misenheimer, Christina 328 
Misenheimer. Ron 311 
Mithchell. Fredie366 
Mitchell. Louis 343 
Mitchell. Lynne 366 

Mitchell, Lynne 366 
Mitchell, Mary 366 
Mizelle, William 311 
Modlin. Anna 366 
Modlin. Mary 328 
Moll. Gregory 366 
Monroe. Edwin 17 
Monroe. Gloria 311 
Monroe. Lera311 
Moody. Janet 343 
Moody. Rex 311 
Moody, Sandra 328 
Mooney. Susan 366 
Moore. Charles 46 
Moore, Chares 311 
Moore, Charles 366 
Moore, Clifford 311 
Moore, Clifton 14, 17 
Moore, Cynthia 311 
Moore, Diane 343 
Moore, Glenn 311 
Moore. Helen 343 
Moore. Janet 31 1 
Moore. Jeanne 366 
Moore. Katie 311 
Moore. Kim 343 
Moore. Laurel 366 
Moore. Mary 366 
Moore. Mary Lu 343 
Moore, Marsha 366 
Moore, Miriam 39 
Moore, Nancy 328 
Moore, Nancy 343 
Moore, Patsy 343 
Moore, Renee 343 
Moore. Susan 311 
Moore. Susan 343 
Moore. Terri 343 
Moore. Troi 328 
Moore, Tyre 366 
Moore, Virginia 31 1 
Moore, Wesley 343 
Moran. Debra 366 
Morefield. Gary 328 
Morris. Elizabeth 366 
Morris. Jeannie 366 
Morris. Lucinda311 
Morris. Marianna 311 
Morris. Robin 311 
Morris. Rudy 328 
Morrison, Haven 311 
Morrison. Laura 328 
Morrow. Benjamin 311 
Morrow. Charles 366 
Morrow. Mary 343 
Morrow. Susan 311 
Morse. Barbara 36 
Morse, Michael 311 
Mosely, Karen 31 1 
Mosely, Michael 366 
Moss. Cheryl 366 
Moss, Charlie 185 
Motley, Robin 343 
Motteler, Larry 366 
Mourning, Joyce 311 
Mouzon, Sandra 311 
Mowery, Phil 311 
Mozingo. Buddy 311 
Mozingo. Gilbert 328 
Mozingo, Mike 343 
Mudlin. Cynthia 328 

Mueller. Phil 173. 174 
Mull. Jane 343 
Mullen, Larry 48 
Mullin, Larry 311 
Murphy, Cynthia 328 
Murphy. Scarlet 328 
Murphy. Scott 94 
Murphy, Sharon 328 
Murray, Bruce 343 
Murray. Douglas 366 
Murray. Gina 312 
Murray. Jerry 343 
Murray. Karen 312 
Murray. Nancy 343 
Murray. Susan 366 
Murray, Teresa 312 
Murray, Theresa 328 
Murray, William 343 
Murrell, Helen 312 
Musgrove, John 343 
MUSIC8, 46, 49 
Musolino, Jody312 
Myers, Teresa 343 
Myers. Valerie 366 
Myrick, Nancy 312 
Myslinski, Kathy343 

Nalley. Christie 366 
Nance. Julia 312 
Nance. Raymond 343 
Naney, Anita 327 
Nanney, Connie 377 
Napui, Linda 382 
Narron. Bonnie 328 
Nash. David 343 
Naylor. Brenda 366 
Neal. Teresa 366 
Neel, Francis 117 
Neff . Robert 366 
Nelson. Jacqui 329 
Nelson, Vicki 312 
Nethercutt. Randy 312 
New. Chuck 312 
Newby. Curtis 343 
Newby, Cynthia 343 
Newell, Doug 48 
Newell, Lucinda312 
Newell, William 366 
Newlin. Cynthia 329 
Newsome. Staris343 
Newton. Cathy 329 
Nichols, Dan 84, 89 
Nichols, Victor 366 
Nicklaw, Kathleen 367 
Nixon. Joan 312 
Noble, Audrey 367 
Nobles, Walter 367 
Nokes, Cindy 312 
Norcross, Sue 329 
Norman. H. Jr. 367 
Nordsiek. Paul 329 
Norris, Becky 329 
Norris, Ethel 343 
Norris, Patricia 312 
N.C. State 155. 157. 163. 
North. Gary 367, 369, 94 
Northcutt, Dale 343 
Novak, Cheryl 329 
Nowell, Tommy 367 
169,173, 180,200 
Nowosielski. Cynthia 367 
Nunn, Wanda 343 

Nunnery. Sherry 343 
NURSINGS, 32-33 
Nydell. Robin 367 

Oakes. Sandra 312 
OBrian. Marsha 312 
O'Briant. Douglas 329 
O'Bryan, Patrick 312 
O'Connor, James 367 
O'Connor, Michael 105 
Odette, Robert 367 
Odom, Amy343 
O'Donnell, Joan 312 
Oettlnger, Vickie 367 
Ogburn, Jackie 329 
Old Dominion 171 
Oldham. Alvis 329 
Oliver. Teresa 367 
Olson. Frederick 367 
Olson, Pamela 329 
Olson, Teresa 329 
Olvhovich, Marie 367 
Omicron Delta Epsllon 135 
O'Nell, Brain 343 
O'Neill, Mary 312 
Orrell, Jane48 
Orrell, Rowena 329 
Osborn, Beverly 195. 367 
Osborne, Vickie 329 
Osborne, Wayne 312 
OShea, Daniel 165, 367 
Osman, Paul 173, 174,329 
Outlaw. Dana 367 
Outlaw. Ernestine 367 
Outlaw. Ernestine 367 
Outlaw. Janet 343 
Owens, Miranda 367 

Packer, Jean 343 
Paderick, Carolyn 329 
Page, Beverly 329 
Page, Susan 312 
Painter, Donna 312 
Painter, Michael 312 
Pair. Susan Hill 377 
Palmer. Arthur 312 
Palmer. Glenda 312 
Pardue. Steve 343 
Parker. Angela 312 
Parker. Brenda329 
Parker. Henry 367 
Parker. Janice 343 
Parker. Joanna 312 
Parker. Lois 
Parker, Margaret 367 
Parker, Nancy 324 
Parker, Terry 312 
Parks and Recreation 128 
Parks, Buni 329 
Parnell, Mark 312 
Parris, Pamela 324 
Parrish, Michael 367 
Parrish, Rose 368 
Parrish, Susan 312 
Parrott, Cynthia 312 
Parrott, Lisa 312 
Parosn, Leslie 368 
Pass, Deborah 312 
Pate, Troy 14 

Patrick, Hervert 
Patterson, Ann 329 
Patterson, Roselyn 368 
Patton, Dave 169, 171 
Pau, Susie 48 
Paul, Melba 368 
Payne, Ronald D. 377 
Peace, Pratt 368 
Peaden, Lenny 368 
Peaden, Robert 343 
Pearce, Allen 343 
Pearce, Randolph 329 
Pearce, Richard 368 
Pearman, Margaret 343 
Pearman, Stella 368 
Pearson, Jeanne 343 
Pearson, Nancy 312 
Peay, Connie 368 
Peedin. Larry 368 
Peel, Henry 312 
Peele, Annette 312 
Pembroke 163 
Pendered, Norman 117 
Pendergraft, Wanda 343 
Pendergrass, Karen 312 
Pennell, Vann343 
Penney, Evelyn 368 
Pennino, Angela 53 
Peoples, Barbara 368 
Peoples, Jackie 329 
Peoples, Jennifer 329 
Peoples, Pamela 343 
Perdue, Nancy 329 
Pergerson, Mittchell343 
Perkins, Becky 329 
Perkins, Billy 179 
Perkins, Brenda 368 
Perkins, Carola 312 
Perkins, Janice 343 
Perklnson, Sallye 329 
Perry, Bonita 368 
Perry, Danny 329 
Perry, Dereck 368 
Perry. Julia 368 
Perry, Marguerite 117 
Perry, Marvin 312 
Perry, Sharon 312 
Peterson, Brenda 3 1 2 
Peterson, Joan 343 
Phleps, Ann 363 
Phelps, Davis S. 116 

Alpha Theta 
Beta Lambda 
Epsllon Kappa 
Kappa Phi 150 
Kappa Tau 274-275 
Mu Alpha 144 
Sigma lota 126 
Sigma Pi 12, 148 
Sigma Tau 129 
Hips, Bertha 312 
Hips. Caroline 117 
Hips. Gary 368 
Hips, Judith 343 
Hips. Penny 312 
Hips. Randall 368 
Mips. Samuel 368 
Hips. Spencer 313 

Phillips. Susan 329 

Philosophy 115 

Physical Education Club 128 

Physical Therapy Club 1 52 

Pi Beta Lambda 136 

Pi Kappa Lambda 144 

Pi Kappa Phi 52 

Pi Lambda Phi 271 

Pi Mu Epsllon 129 

Pi Omega Pi 

Pi Sigma Alpha 

Pickary. Terry 84 

Pickette. Douglas 313 

Piddington, Susan 343 

Pierce, Berveryl313 

Pierce, Elden 117 

Pierce, Ovid 100 

Pierce, Terry 368 

Pike, Larry 368 

Piland, Donald 313 

Pinkston, Pamela 329 

Pinyoyn, Kathy368 

Piplin, Debbie 313 

Pischotle, Zebualon 48 

Pitt Memorial Hospital 4, 20, 21. 

Pitt. Robert 313 
Pitt Techanical Institute 8 
Pitt. Yolanda 329 
Pittmar. Angela 368 
Pittman. Everett 47 
Pittman, Susan 368 
Pittman, William 313 
Piatt, Leonetta 313 
Plummer, Barbara 368 
Poe, Kathleen 343 
Pogue, Russell 313, 398 
Poindexter, Kenneth 313 
Poindexter, Kimberly 313 
Poindexter, Randy 368 
Poisson, Martha 343 
Police 10 

Political Science 113 
Pollard, Dorice 343 
Pollock, Jane 343 
Pond, Samuel III, 369, 370 
Poole, Dawn 313 
Poole, Gail 313 
Poole. Kathy 313 
Poole, William 343 
Pope, Connie 313 
Pope, Dale 343 
Pope, Frank 344 
Pope, Nell 313 
Pope, Sylvia 344 
Popkin, Kuanne 313 
Popkin, Yale 329 
Porter, Anne 369 
Porter, Ruth 313 
Porter, Trudy 313 
Porter, Vicky 313 
Poser, Bob 165 
Post, Roxanne369 
Poteat, Carmen 369 
Potts, Susan 313 
Poyner, Catherine 369 
Powell, Carol 344 
Powell, Carolyn 313 
Powell, Eugene 94, 369 
Powell, Frank Jr. 329 
Powell, Georgia 369 
Powell, Leigh 313 

Powell, Robert 344 

Powell, Ruth 369 

Powell, Ted 344 

Powell, Teresa 313 

Powers, Julia 343 

Powers, Sandra 313 

Powers, Steve 313 

Powers, Teresa 329 

Praskac, Beth 199 

Prehan, Ann329 

Prewett, Paul 173 

Price. Allen 329 

Price, Barbara 344 

Price, Connie 329 

Price, Donna 329 

Price, Larry 329 

Price, Margaret 369 

Price, Mary Ellen 329 

Price, Mary Lewis 329 

Price, Roger 369 

Price, Samuel 344 

Price, Steven 

Price, Vincent 60, 61 

Priddy, Betsy 369 

Pridgen, Mary 344 

Prince, Barbara 48, 369 

Prince, Teresa 329 

Pritchard, Cathy 329 

Pritchard, Terry 344 

Privett, Jennifer 329 

Privott, Edna 329 

Privott, Lisa 344 

Procopia, Theresa 369 

Proctor, Deborah 369 

Proctor, Ronald 369 

Proctor, Sandra 344 


Propst, Brenda 313 

Propst, Elizabeth 369 

Provo, John 369 

Provest, Nancy 313 

Prouett, Walter 313 

Pruitt, Julie 329 


Psychology 114 

Pugh, Barbara 369 

Pugh, Jan313 

Pullen, Patricia 369 

Pulley, Bill 329 

Pulliam, Janis313 

Purser, Barry 13 

Purvis, Pual 344 

Queen, Mary 344 
Quinn, Marilyn 344 
Quinn, Marshall 313 
Quinn, Rex 344 
Quinn. Susan 329 

Rabens. Edwin 344 
Radford. Mike 173 
Radford. Pamela 369 
Ragan, Phyllis 344 
Ragland, James 329 
Raines, Jean 369 
Rambo, John 369 
Ramee, Gail 344 
Ramsey, Mildred 369 
Rankins, Marvin 185 
Rapes, Sherry 191 
Raper, Teresa 344 
Ratcliff, William 369 
Ratledge, Nancy 370 

Rausch. Jackie 48 


Rawlo. Lee 329 

Rawlo, Marty 329 

Ray. Constance 84 

Ray, Doug 313 

Ray, Linda 344 

Ray, Robin 344 

Raybin, Jacqueline 370 

Raybon. Betty 344 

Rayford, Blancee370 

Reavis, Paul 370 

Rebella, Doreen313 

Rebello, Laurie 344 

Rector, Ronnie 313 

Redman, Marsha 329 

Redman, Michael 313 

Reece, Mitzi370 

Reed, Douglas 3 1 3, 179 

Reed, Sharon 329 

Peep. Roxanne 344 

Reeve,s Stevens 313 

Register, Connie 329 

Rehabilitation Counseling Assoc. 

Reichstein, Kurt 313 
Reid, Jim329 
Reid, Lisa 313 
Reynolds, Cindy 344 
Reynolds. Gilbert 329 
Reynolds. Janice 344 
Reynolds, John 313 
Reynolds. Kay 370 
Reynolds. Teresa 329 
Rhew. Susan 314 
RhoEpsilon 138-9 
Rhodes, Kathy 329 
Rhodes, Keith 329 
Rhodes, Deborah 344 
Rice, Cheryl 314 
Rice, Becky 314 
Rich, Anquinette 314 
Rich, Dana 370 
Rich, Sandra 314 
Richardson, Amy 329 
Richardson, Barbara 84 
Richardson, Bennett 344 
Richmond, Anthony 314 
Ricks, Debra 344 
Ricks, Keith 370 
Riddick, Joyce 370 
Riddick, Robert 370 
Ridenhour, Carroll 330 
Ridenhour, Joel 370 
Ridnehour, Sherry 314 
Riggs, Gale 370 
Riggs, Rebecca 314 
Riggsbee, Arnold 330 
Rigsby, Thomas 370 
Riley, Jackie 330 
Riley, Janice 314 
Riley. Sara 314 
Riley, Melinda 344 
Rimmer, Susan 314 
RIOT 10-11 
Ritchie, Rose 329 
Ritter, John 314 
Rivenbark, Pansy 344 
Robb, Jeff 344 
Robbins, John84 
Roberson, Ann 314 
Robertson. Johnnie 370 

Roberson. Lisa 314 

Roberts. Carol 330 

Roberts. Tom 330 

Roberts. Virginia 330 

Robertson, Nancy 330 

Robertson. Verna 330 

Robinson 344 

Robinson, Ronald 314 

Rockefeller. David 344, 48, 21 2, 

Roebuck, Donna 314 

Rogers, David 330 

Rogers, David 344 

Rogers, Frederick 344 

Rogers, James 330 

Rogers, Judy 344 

Rogers, Lisa 330 

Rogers, Lydia370 

Rogers, Roy 94 

Rogers, Samuel 314 

Rogers, Sara 330 

Rogers, Vickie 344 

Rogerson, Ranae 370 

Rogerson, Terry 314 

Rolison, Jerry 370 

Rollins, Ferrell 344 

Rollins. Jeff 330. 165 

Rollins. Julia 370 

Ronstadt. Linda 51 . 64. 65. 67 


Roper, Margaret 330 

Rose, Beverly 330 

Rose, Constance 330 

Rose. Isshimme344 

Rose. Ronnie 344 

Rose, Serena 330 

Roseborough, Josie 314 

Rosenbaum, Gary 370 

Rosenfeld, Norman 101 

Ross, April 194, 196, 200, 201, 314 

Ross, Billie 344 

Ross, Charlotte 330 

Ross, Diana 330 

Ross, Kerry 314 

Rossos, Nick 370 

Rountree. Doe 370 

Rountree, Nancy 344 

Rouse, Cindy 314 

Rouse, Deborah 330 

Rouse, Lisa 345 

Rouse, Linda 370 

Rowan. Richard 95, 117 

Rowe, Karen 330 

RovKe, Sherry 370 

Rowe, Wanda 314 

Roxbury, Laura 345 

Royal, Wanda 314 

Ruddle, Ann 314 

Rugby 178-179 

Rufty, Betty 314 

Ruffins, David 94, 345 

Russ, Deborah 314 

Russell, Patricia 330 

Ryals, Marsha 330 

Ryals, Patricia 330 

Ryan, David 371 

Ryan, Dolores 330 

Ryherd, Rhonda 371 

Rynum, Teresa 314 

Safy, Margaret 345 
Salser, Barbara 371 

Salter, Elwood 371 
Saltzer, Sue99, 314 
Samonski, Pat 345 
Sampson. Bonnie 330 
Sampson, Kathy 371 
Sampson, Larry 314 
Sams, Stan 53 
Sanders, Helen 330 
Sanders, Karen 314 
Sanders, Kathy 345 
Sanges. Beverly 345 
Sasser. Barbara 314 
Satterfield, Mark 314 
Satterwhite. Marian 345 
Sauls, Dean 371 
Sauls, P. Diana 345 
Sauls. Sandra 330 
Saunders. Frank 111. 117 
Saunders. J. B. 117 
Saue. Michael 345 
Sawyer, Donna 330 
Sawyer. Johnny 345 
Sawyer. Karen 330 
Sayetta.Tom 117 
Saylor. Lori330 
Sazama, Julie 314 
Seales, Roberta 314 
Scalfara, Delores 199, 314 
Scarangella. Jessica 48, 345 
Schadt, Karen 314 
Schatfer, Leon 330 
Schaub, Josephine 314 
Schief, Josephine 314 
Scheib, Joseph 330 
Schlitz Brewing Co. 50 
Schlosser. Gail 371 
Schrader. Ellen 330 
Schubert. Lynn 345 
Schultz, Donald 345 
Schultz. Linda 315 
Science Complex 8, 31 
Scott, Bandy 117 
Scott, Gordon 315 
Scott, Shiela 345 
Seagroves, Lynn 330 
Seaton, Alyce371 
Seitz, Timothy 331 
Selby, Phillip 31 5 
Sellars, Anita 345 
Sellars, Daniel 371 
Sellers, Henrietta 371 
Sellers. JoAnne 315 
Sellers. Nancy 371 
Severance. Harry 371 
Sexton. Clifton 315 
Shackelford, Rebecca 315 
Shakespeare Company 50 
Shanahan, Keran 179 
Shank, Barbara 345 
Shannon, Pamela 315 
Sharff, Lisa 315 
Sharp, Carol 371 
Sharp, Julia 330 
Sharp, Willis 371 
Sharpe, David 371 
Sharpe. Richard 345 
Shaver, Joan 315 
Shaw, Charlie 315 
Shaw, Joseph 330 
Shea, Julie 315 
Shearin, Marie 31 5 
Sheek, Dawn 371 

Sheldon, John 377 
Shell, Jeannie 371 
Shelton. Beverly315 
Sheppherd, Frosty 179 
Sherman, Jeffrey 37 1 
Shinn, Bobby 330 
Shipley, Linda 345 
Shipman, Caroyin 345 
Shirley, John 315 

Sholar. Christy 330 
Sholar. Danny 315 
Sholar. Sheild 315 
Showers. Mary 315 
Shull. Linda 345 
Sidelinger. Michael 330 
Sigma Alpha lota 145 
Sigma Nu 284 
Sigma Phi Epsion 278-79 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 280-81 
Sigma Tau Delta 194 
Sigma ThetaTau 141 
Silver. Darren 371 
Silvers. Linda 345 
Simmons. Alice 315 
Simmons, Amy 345 
Simmons. Charlotte 315 
Simmons. Cynthia 315 

Simmons. Don 331 

Simmons. Eric 345 

Simmons. Jerry 315 

Simnor. Matthew 31 5 

Simon, Barbara 315 

Simpkins, Ruth 31 5 

Simpson. Leonard 345 

Simpson. Rovert315 

Sinclair. Jerry 331 

Sipe, Scottie315 

Sipe, Shirley 345 

Sipfle, Gloria 315 

Skelly, Frances 371 

Skiles, Gwendolyn 371 

Slack, Jeffrey 331 

Slate, Barbara 331 

Slaughter. Debra 315 

Sloan. Albert 315 

Sloan, Thomas 331 

Small, Becky 315 

Small, Timothy 331 

Smith, Anthony 31 5 

Smith, Bernard 31 5 

Smith, Beverly 31 5 

Smith, Beth 331 

Smith. Bobby 314 

Smith. Bobby 315 

Smith. Bruce 345 

Smith, Carolyn 315 


Smith, Cindy 331 

Smith, David 331 

Smith, Deborah 371 

Smith, George 372 

Smith, James 92, 331 

Smith, Joyce 372 

Smith, Julie 315 

Smith, June 315 

Smith, Kathryn 331 
Smith, Lee 345 
Smith, Leigh 315 
Smith, Leslie 315 


Smith. Linda 345 

Smith. Marl<ey 372 

Smith. Marsha 313 

Smith. Mary 372 

Smith. Melanie 371 

Smith, Melissa 372 

Smith. Melony345 

Smith. Norris331 

Smith. Phyllis 315 

Smith. Rebecca 345 

Smith. R.G. 345 

Smith. Richard 315 

Smith, Richy315 

Smith, Robert 372 

Smith, Sandy 372 

Smith, Thomas 315 

Smith, Tommy 371 

Smith. William 372 

Smyre. Jane 345 

Snider. Terri 315 

Snipe. Jack 53 

Snipes. Carolyn 331 

Snipes. Mary 345 

Snyder, Fellissa315 

Synder. Mark 331 

Soccer 162-164 

Society for the Advancement of 

Management 137 
Sociology/Anthropology 116 
Sociology/Anthropology Club 129 
Soles. Laura 331 
Sorrell. Mike 331 
Sosnik. Mark 331 
Sossamon. Janet 345 
Souls 52 

Southerland. Jimmy 155. 156 
Southern Converence 14. 152. 159. 

Southern. James 33 1 
Spain. Garia 331 
Spain. Robert 372 
Spanish Club 126 
Spargo. Vickie 48. 346 
Sparks. Reba331 
Sparrow. Effie 346 
Sparrow, John 331 
Spear, Clyde 346 
Spear, Danny 372 
Special Concerts 63 
Speight. Francis 44 
Spell. Ruth 31 5 
Spence. Deborah 372 
Spence. Ellen 346 
Spencer. Olive 331 
Spengeman. Cragi 346 
Spivey. Rose 31 5 
Spivey. Windy 346 
Spooner. David 31 5 
Splain. Catherine 197, 331 
Spruill, Steve 331 
Spruill. Wanda 346 
Spruill. William 372 
Stainback. Marty 346 
Staley. Cynthia 331 
Staley. Steven 315 
Stallings, Gayle372 
Stallings. Keith 372 
Stallings. Kenneth 315 
Stancil. Debra331 
Standi. Michael 346 
Stankus. Martha 331 
Stanley. Barbara 346 

Stanley. Deborah 346 

Stanley. Patsy 315 

Stapelford, Ann 346 

Staris. Particia 

Stasavitch. Clarence 160. 161 

Statan. Christina 331 

Statan. Lois 117 

Steele. Mary 346 

Stefureac. Susan 372 


Steigerwald. Cynthia 315 


Stell, Dexter 346 

Stephens. Cecil 372 

Stephens. Mary 331 

Stephenson. Jimmy 315 

Stevens. Bonnie 331 

Stevens. Charles 48 

Stevens. D.B, 117 

Stevens. John 331 

Stevens, Margaret 371 

Stevens, Tony 315 

Stewart, Carolyn 373 

Stewart, Don 315 

Stewart, Jeffrey 346 

Stewart, Julianne 373 

Stiller, Skipper 331 

Stilley. Kathy315 

Stillman. Sandra 373 

Stith. Mable373 

Stocks. Donna 373 

Stocks, Patricia 31 5 

Stockstill. Susan 346. 48 

Stokes. Debra48 

Stokes. Susan 373 

Stone. George 48 

Stone. Janne 346 

Stotler, Vickie 331 

Stout. George 373 

Stover. Robin 346 

Stowe. Floyd 373 

Strain, Joeann 373 

Strannahan. Jacquelynn 346 

Straw. Kathryn 373 

Strawbridge. Nancy 373 

Strawbridge. Nancy 373 

Strayhorn. Brandy 315 

Strayhorn. Kenneth 160. 373. 377 

Streater. Dannette 331 

Strickland. Alice 373 

Strickland. Alyia 315 

Strickland. Debroah 346 

Strickland. Jakcie 346 

Strickland. Jim 171 

Strickland, Joey 315 

Strickland. Mary 373 

Strickland. Myron 315 

Strickland. Reid 373 

Strickland. Rosetta 331 

Strickland. Sandy 373 

Strong. Richard 331 

Stroud. Steve 331 

Stubbs. Fletcher 346 

Stuoer. Steve 346 

Student Government Association 
Student Union 60. 74. 218. 228-233 
Styron. Mary 373 
Suber. Anne 331 
Sugg. Howard 
Sugg. Mary 315 
Suggs. Angela 189 

Suggs. Carter 185 
Suggs, Cynthia 315 
Suggs, Linda 315 
Suillivan. Dorothy 331 
Sullivan. Paula 331 
Sullivan. Robert 373 
Sullivan. Sonny 315 
Summerlin. David J. 3 1 5 
Summerlain. Elizabeth 373 
Summerlin. Gene 346 
Sumner. Varbara 331 
Sumner. Nancy 373 
Sutherland. Blanche 373 
Sutherland. Monika 28. 124. 125. 

Sutton, Jeff 188 
Sutton, Miriam 316 
Suttom, Prudence 375 
Sutton, Wanda 331 
Swaim, Howard 331 
Swain, Jay 346 
Swain. Montiane 199 
Swan. Steve 373 
Swane. Cheryl 331 
Swarger. Tamela 331 
Swanson. Debbie 346 
Swenholt, Francis 195, 198, 199 
Swimming 176-177 
Swinson. Jesse 346 
Swindell. Margaret 316 
Swope. Karen 331 
Sykes. LuAnn 316 
Sykes. Stephanie 346 
Sykes, Terry 331 



Talbert. William 331 

Tanahey. Joe 179 

Tangerine Bowl Classic 1 70 

Tanner. Mark 331 

Tanner. Shirley 316 

Tanton. Vicki 346 

Tapscott. Bonnie 331 

Tart, Andrea 331 

Tart, Carolyn 316 

Tart, Debroah 316 

Tart, Linda 373 

Tatum, Cathy 53 

Tatum. David 331 

Taylor. Deborah 331 

Taylor. Debra346 

Taylor. Debra373 

Taylor. Diane 373. 374. 228. 234 

Taylor. Emilty 316 

Taylor. Gail 316 

Taylor. James 60. 64. 65. 66 

Taylor. James 374 

Taylor. James 315 

Taylor. Kimela331 

Taylor. Marian 346 

Taylor. Mary 374 

Taylor. Maxwell 331 

Taylor. Mike 238, 239, 374 

Taylor, Renee 316 

Taylor. Sharon 316 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 282-283 

Technology 8, 42. 43 

Tedder. Judy 346 

Tedder. Katherine 331 

Teiser. Robert 374 
Temple. Bonnie 315 
Temple. Deborah 331 
Temple, Susan 346 
Temple, Teresa 331 
Temple. Wanda 346 
Tetterton. Phillip 316 
Tew. Sherry 346 
Theatre Arts 82-83 
Theatre Arts Committee 231 
Thigpen. Barbara 346 
Thomas. Bonita316 
Thomas. Cathy 316 
Thomas. Carol 316 
Thomas, Diane 331 
Thomas, E.A. 35 
Thomas, Gerlad 374 
Thomas, Judy 346 
Thomas, Linda 316 
Thomas, Mary 346 
Thomas, Richard 346 
Thomas, Robert 331 
Thomas, Velma 196, 346 
Thompson. Dora 374 
Thompson. Ellen 316 
Thompson. Jack 331 
Thompson. Melinda346 
Thompson. Michael 374 
Thompson. Nora 316 
Thompson. Pam 374 
Thompson. Pat 346 
Thompson. Phil 377 
Thompson. Regina 331 
Thompson. Rose 196. 200. 201 
Thompson. Susan 347 
Thoni. Steve 316 
Thorton. Chris 374 
Thorton. Jack 35 
Thorton. Rebecca 347 
Thornell. Mary 374 
Throp. Barbara 347 
Thorp. Paul 173, 174 
Threadgill, Sharon 316 
Tice. Carol 316 
Timons. Jim 331 
Tindal. Melanie 316 
Tindell. Rhonda 316 
Tingelstad. Jon 31 
Tingle. Linda 374 
Tinkman. Allen 95. 117 
Tippette. Burton 374 
Tise. Brandon 374 
Title IX 12. 195 
Todd. Cindy 374 
Todd. Jeffrey 331 
Todd. Richard 117 
Toler. Ben 374 
Tolbert. Amy 316 
Tollner. Carroll 347 
Topping. Debbie 347 
Torres. Liz 31 6 
Tower. Cyndi 197 
Townsend. Patricia 316 
Townsend. Sammy 316 
Tozer. Tom 163. 164. 165. 239 
Track 184-185 
Tripp. Charlotte 374 
Tripp. Marvin 374 
Trogdon, Darryl 316 
Tromsness. John 374 
Troutman. Donald 316 
Troutt. Patricia 347 

Trull, John Jr. 316 

Truss, OIlie 331 

Trulock, Teresa 347 

Tschantre. Kimberly 331 

Tucker, Dale 374 

Tucker. Janie374 

Tucker, James 18 

Tucker, Sharon 331 

Tully, Terry 347 

Tufo, Jean 374 

Turbyfill, Ron 316 

Turlington, Neale374 

Turner, Cathy 316 

Turnage, Deborah 

Turner, Cheryl 374 

Turner, Donald 332 

Turner, George II 316 

Turner, Helen 332 

Turner, James 347 

Turner, Jane 374 

Turner, June 332 

Turner, Ike and Tina 55 

Turner, Victoria 374 

Tuttle, Teresa 374 

Tycer, Edward 316 

Tyler Dorm 8 

Tyler, Helen 332 

Tyndall, Betty 374 

Tyndall, Ray 237, 225, 398, 347, 215 

Tyndall, Ted 374 

Tyner, Marshall 

Tynes, Norma 332 

Tyson, Bryan 316 

Tyson, Deborah 332 

Tyson, Karen 375 

Tyson. Nettie 316 

Tyus, Kevin 316 

Underwood, Frank 316 
Underwood, Tommie 332 
University of Maryland 169. 180 
University of North Carolina 1 59 

160,161,163, 173,180.190 

University of Richmond 1 52. 1 58 

159, 163, 170 173, 180, 190, 

University of Virginia 159, 190 
University Marshaiss 149 
Upshurch, Belinda 332 
U'Ren, Stacy 317 
Stegaard, Sally 197 
Utiey, Teresa 332 

Vail, Mary Ann 325 
Vainright, Julian 17 
Van Bullock, Darryl 
Van Dusen, Sharon 371 
Van Hoy. Sharon 375 
Vance, Arlene 317 
Vance. Zelma375 
Vanderlinden. Billy 179 
Vangundy, Robert 375 
Vann, Devra332 
Varner, Sybil 317 
Vaughan. Samuel 317 
Vaughn, Ronald 347 
Vaughn. Vicki 332 
Veach, Alison 332 
Venable, Oney317 
Vernon, Debra 347 

Veron. Vann 317 

Vick. Amy317 

Vick. Marianne 317 

Vines, Cynthia 332 

Violette, Denise347 

Virginia Military Institute 169, 170, 

Vivo, Teresita 347 
Vogue, Cindy 31 7 
Volleyball 196, 197 

Wagner, Susan 375 

Walence, Alfred Jr. 317 

Walizer. William 375 

Walker, Cindy 332 

Walker. Harry 347 

Walker, John 317 

Walker, Marty 317 

Walker. Mildred 317 

Walker. Patricia 347 

Walker, Peggy 332 

Walker, Rhonda 375 

Walker, Sarah 332 

Wall, Randy 332 

Wall, Sarah 347 

Wall, Shamra 317 

Wallace. Gerry 317 

Wallace. L. 375 

Wallace. Twilla 332 

Waller, Burgess 332 

Waller, Helen 347 

Walston, Janet 31 

Walter, Stanley 332 

Walters, Martha 375 

Walters, R. 

Walter, Robert 

Walters, Tom 232 

Walters, William 975 

Walthall, Rick 31 7 

Waton, John W. 377 

Walton, Connie 317 

Ward, Ben 332 

Ward, Vera 375 

Warner, Mary 332 

Warren, Ann 347 

Warren, Bailey 317 

Warren, Doug 332 

Warren, Janet 332 

Warren. Louis 332 
Warren. Lundie375 
Warren. Michael 317 
Warren. Pameal 332 
Warren, Ronald 317 
Warren, Ted 317 
Warren, Teresa 332 
Warwick, Ira 347 
Waterman, Susan 332 
Waters, Betty 347 
Waters, Harvey 317 
Waters, Hesta 332 
Waters, Patsy 167 
Watford, J. C. 375 
Watkins, Grady 317 
Watkins, Larry 375 
Watkins, Teresa 332 
Watkins, Terry 332 
Watkins, William 374 
Watson, Donald 317 
Watson. Frances 332 
Watson, Janet 347 
Watson. Suzanne 332 
Watts. David 31 7 

Watts. Randy 332 
Weatherman, Pamela 317 
Weaver. Pamela 332 
Weaver. Wendy 317 
Webb. Linda 332 
Webb. Nikita317 
Wedel. Janice 317 
Weeks. Donna 317 
Weiss. Janie3I7 
Weitz, Kathleen 347 
Welborn. Edward 332 
Wellons, Kathryn375 
Wellons, Polly 375 
Wells, Kathryn 332 
Wells, Mitzi317 
Wells, Vicki 
West, Marsha 375 
West, Mary 
West. Oteria 332 
West, Willard 332 
Westbrook, Jeff 317 
Westbrook. Nancy 332 
Westbrook, Ssuan 317 
Westbrook. Victoria 317 
Wester. David 332 
Weston, Billie 375 
Weston, Robin 317 
Wetherington, Wenda 317 
Wetherington, Wendy 317 
Whaler, Lucy 376 
Whaley. Sandra 332 
Whatley, Mary 347 
Whatley. Edith 317 
Wheeler. Linda 376 
Wheller. Sandra 332 
Whichard, Wanda 332 
Whichard, William 317 
Whisenant, Teresa 347, 53 
Whisenhunt, Jackie 317 
Whitaker, Cindy 347 
Whitaker, George 347 
White, David 332 
White, Karen 332 
White, Kaye332 
White. Lisa 317 
White. Marcia 332 
White. Miriam 347 
White. Robert 332 
White. Stephen 376 
White. Stephen 376 
White. Tena 332 
White. Tom 347 
White. William 332 
White. William 376 

Yager. Daniel 349 
Yale. Rebecca 333 
Yancy. Mable319 
Yarboro. Pamela 377 
Yarbrough. Annie 319 
Yarbrough, Sandra 319 
Yeazer, John 30 
Yeargan, Terry 319 
Yearick, Rught319 
Yelverton, Alton 349 
Yezarski, Linda 349 
Yogodzinski. Jeanne 333 
Yokley, Glenn 377 

Yopp. Audrey 349 

York, Annette 319 

Young, Susan 333 

Young Home Designers League 143 

Younger, Carol 53. 349 

Yount, Cathy 349 

Yow, Lynne 333 

Zahran, Joe349 
Zickler. Connie 333 
Zills. Donna 319 
Zubrikas. Bobbie 333 
Zumbo. Rose 377 
Zumbrunnen. Janelle 377 


Earthquakes and storms made headlines in May as 
both killed hundreds and caused thousands of dollars in 
damage. An earthquake shook half of Italy and six other 
European countries, killing over 300. Although many 
things were damaged the country's famous art treasures 
survived. Another quake hit Italy three days after the 
first on May 10 leaving over 800 dead and 150,000 
homeless. A week later another quake shook the Soviet 
Union and was reportedly several times larger than the 
Italian quakes. 

In North Carolina tornadoes, hailstorms and torrential 
rains bringing floods killed four children and caused 
an unknown amount of damage to home and crops. 

As Reagan and Ford continued to battle it out in pri- 
maries, Secretary of State Henry Kissinger announced 
he will resign no matter who wins the presidential elec- 
tion. The Secretary was one of the major attacks by Ron- 
ald Reagan. Reagan went one to defeat Ford in three pri- 
maries after trailing behind since the beginning of the 

Ten passengers were killed as the result of a hi- 
jacking of a Philippine Airlines jet by six Moslem rebels, 
three of which were killed on May 22. Twenty-two other 

persons of the 93 aboard were injured and the plane was 
a total loss after government troopers opened fire. 

The largest scandel to hit West Point in its 174 year 
history occurred in May when hundreds of cadets in 
the junior class were accused of cheating. The incident 
began when an instructor noted similarities in the 
answers on a take-home exam. Forty-nine were charged 
by the Honor Committee for cheating while 49 others 
were exonerated. Cadets then came forward with lists in- 
dicated that over 400 cadets had cheated at some time 
and that the Honor Committee was also in violation of 
the "respected" code of the academy. The Secretary of 
the Army was asked to conduct an investigation. Over 
half of the junior class remained at West Point after 
graduation. If all were found guilty as charged the cadets 
faced automatic expulsion. 

Tragedy united the small community of Yuba City, 
California when the high school choir went on a bus 
trip to nearby San Jose. The bus didn't reach its destina- 
tion however as it broke through a guard rail and fell 
30 feet killing 28 of the 53 students aboard and leaving 
the others seriously injured. The campus was closed in 
mourning as students broke down in the halls upon 
hearing the news. Many of the students were seniors. 
The tragedy occurred one week before graduation. 

Printing Specifications 

The 1976 BUCCANEER was 
printed by American Yearbook 
Company in Clarksville, Tennessee 
under contract with the Publica- 
tions Board of ECU. Seven thousand 
copies were printed with 400 pages. 

Cover: Two color transparencies 
taken by staff photographer Frank 
Barrow were reproduced as a Tru- 
life cover with a border of gold on 
lithograph material. 

Endsheets: Curry Gold 

Paper stocks: pages 1-384 is 80# 
gloss double coated enamel: 385- 
400 is Curry gold 85# contempo- 
rary matte. 

Type: News Gothic and News 
Gothic Bold — 10 pt. copy with 
8pt. captions. 

Headlines: News Gothic and 
News Gothic Bold in 14, 18. 24, 30 
and48pt. size. 

Formatte acetate type was used 
on the cover and pages 1, 4, 8, 50, 
60, 194, 210, 212, 214, 246, 290, 
291, 292, 293, 294, 295, 296, 300, 
321,334, and 350. 

Photography: all black and white 
photography was printed as half- 

Color photography: All color re- 
productions were slides or prints 
taken by the staff photographers 
with the exception of drama pic- 

Special effects: p. 3 — screen 
used in the darkroom: 5-art conver- 
sion in blue and green; 156-line 
screen in purple: 176-photo printed 
in purple ink only; 215-photo 
printed in purple ink only; 247-art 
conversion in purple; 384-screen 
used in the darkroom. 

Any questions about the printing 
specifications of this book will be 
answered if addressed to BUC- 
CANEER editor. East Carolina 
University, G reenville, N.C. 27834. 

Artwork Credits 

Artwork on the following pages 
55, 76, and 82 was from publicity 
posters from the Student Union. 
Art on pages 61 and 229 courtesy of 
the ENTERTAINER, the Student 
Union Publication. Poster on pp. 
86-87 courtesy of the Drama de- 
partment. Sports artwork on page 
192-193 is from the BUCCANEER 
files as is the pirate on page 296. 

398 Acknowledgements 

Copy Credits 

Copy on page 41 from the ECU 
News Bureau; p. 70 from Pat Flynn; 
p. 89 Sue Ellen McLeod; 110 by 
Gene Lanier, Chairperson Library 
Science Department; 194-195 
Diane Taylor; 194-202 by Robin 
Hammond and Virginia Gardner; 
378 by Dawn Bledsoe and 379 by 
Dennis Foster; 223 SGA 
Bus Accident by Dennis Leonard 
and 100 by Rudy Howell. 

Special thanks to John Evans for 
writing most of the sports copy and 
to Sports Information for swim- 
ming coverage and the scores. 

Information about Greenville 
(P. 4-8) courtesy of the Greenville 
Chamber of Commerce. 

Information about the Halloween 
riot (p. 10-11), Title IX (p. 12-13) 
and graduation (p. 380 came from 

Much of the academics copy was 
supplied by interviews with de- 
partment chairpersons or deans of 
the various schools. In some depart- 
ments such as ROTC, History, 
Geology and Foreign Language and 
in the Schools of Business, Music 
and Education faculty members 
responded to surveys which were 
sent to all campus departments. As 
only a few faculty members re- 
sponded we printed only what we 
had available. 

All other copy was written by 
either the section editor, a general 
staffer within the section or the edi- 

Staff iVIembers 

Editor: Monika L. Sutherland 
Business Manager: Mike Bright 
Circulation Manager: Stan Little 
Academics Editor: Susan Bittner 
Academics Staff: Bernard Smith 

Cedric Barksdale 
Activities Editor: Martica Griffin 
Activities Staff: Kay Williams 
Athletics Editor: Jaime Austria 
Athletics Staff: John Evans, Tim 

Edwards, Guy Lucus 
Womens Athletics: Robin Ham- 
mond, Virginia Gardner 
Greeks Editor: Richard Drogos 
Greeks Staff: Judy Burch, Pam Holt 
Classes Staff: Anne Leonard, 

Polly Fussell, Mary Modlin 
Organizations Editor: Rob Benton 
Service Organizations: Sherry 

Typists: Patsy Waters and Kathy 

General Staff: Renee Edwards, 

Dawn Bledsoe 
Editor's Assistant: Ray Tyndall 

Photo Credits 

Class portraits and Greek group 
shots were taken by Stevens Stu- 
dios of Bangor, Maine. 

News photos in Newsline were 
ordered from World Wide Photos of 
New York (pp. 290-295) 

Drama photos of productions 
(pp. 84-93) were taken by Albert 
Pertalion of the ECU Drama De- 

Photographs of the N.C. State 
Game (p. 156) and a cheerleader 
(p. 213) were taken by Joseph Mil- 
lard of Miami, Florida. 

Cheerleading (p. 212-213) group 
shot was by John Banks and was 
used from FOUNTAINHEAD files. 

Swimming photographs (pp. 176- 
177) and the color photo of Clar- 
ence Stasavich (p. 161) were from 
ECU Sports Information. 

Religious groups (216-217) were 
taken by Rev. Bill Hadden and David 
Hunt with the Newman Club by Pat 

Photographs of Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon (p. 282) are from the fraternity 

Photographs of the Geology de- 
partment (p. 105), beach retreat 
(pp. 120-121) and the Geology club 
(p. 127) were by David Hunt. 

ECU Concert Choir (p. 48) was 
by Rudy's Studio in Greenville, N.C. 

Randy Benson photographed 
football on 154-161, soccer on 162- 
165, club football on 166, cross 
country on 167, Homecoming on 
50-55, James Taylor and Linda 
Ronstadt concerts on 64-67, con- 
certs on 73 and 83, cheerleaders 
on 210-213, marching pirates on 
212-215 and candids on 296-297, 
298, 299, 300, 302, 313, 314, 321, 
324, 328, 341, and 349. 

Larry Surles photographed the 
Hardees billboard on the Presby- 
terian church on p. 5, Gotten hall on 
p. 9, all snow pictures, and candids 
on pages 22-27; 32-33; 34, 38, 60, 
93, 316, 317, 330, 335, 337, 348, 
356, 357, 358, 362, 369, 371, 270 
253, 267,96, 97, and 111. 

Russell Pogue photographed the 
concerts on pages 62-63, 68-69, and 
the candids on 304, 312, 336, and 

Diane Kyker took the photograph 
on p. 333 

Tim Chalmers took the color 
photo of the tennis courts on page 

All other photographs were by 
Frank Barrow of the BUCCANEER 

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May our future surpass the achievements of 
the past 200 years of freedom! 

"I look forward to a great future for Ameri- 
ca, a future in which our country will match 
its military strength with our moral restraint, 
its wealth with our wisdom, its power with 
our purpose. I look forward to an America 
which will not be afraid of grace and beauty, 
which will protect the beauty of our natural 
environmetit an America which will re- 
ward achievement in the arts as we reward 
achievement in business or statecraft. I 
look forward to an America which com- 
mands respects throughout the world not 
only for its strength but for its civilization 
as well. And I look forward to a world which 
will be safe not only for democracy and di- 
versity but also for personal distinction." 

President John F. Kennedy 
Address at Amherst College 
October 26, 1963 


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